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

 - Class of 1949

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Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1949 volume:

AQWU74 STUCK MARKET CRASH 6 I Has First wanna 0 1 Texas W CJMEN GIVEN Eg Mary pickin d wo r ms Uscuf Prgl-'ibm' Lindbergh Flies Atlantic 04 arf Ru 'P z17 Hours Nev H udalllh Valentina pead d I hVaientino NSW He 5 Millillllg ul iw i Hoover inaugqaiid .lu T HA Yefnor Bread Down 5e a Loaf DIES DERLE SWIMS ENGLISH CHANNEL DTING RIG HT gan Dempsey n,,,,,,,i,,,,, M :ean 5 uP0l'l Nahon Threb evnn Pnnnnfs T0 ramona sauna Pun I Marathon Dance Record ELECTED, ear he EY M ni NH n YQAXQII :es BENW5 we Red Grange Does It Again l wwf, 116-Efjqw M 'fmfwaw jg!! ww wwwwjw INV h . E WWWW .na ., if! , , .wa ,N - ' -Q, . 1 1. . , W 2 W W " J , fm MW wg mf? Nb VO WMF? fijwh Roundup W 1949 LUME IX I JNJRD E? Wpwgfjigfgwv 4, YJ MPN 32 X 2, .gh 2,-,, ,ll K fig M Q XV jhqy f ,sr Xi- .1 'Q 1- N Nj If 1 J f fi Publiyhed by tical! E THE CLASS OP JOURNALISM Ng 0fABR L H S OL s F Clf f 512556 ,ZW W9gfM9 iw ' HE Ullll The passing years bring changes - they change all of us - our pastimes, beliefs, and clothes. In bringing you a yearbook with a Flapper Days theme, the journalism class is trying to prove that even considering the many outward changes that take place in teenagers throughout the years, one basic thing is never altered: the ability of all of us to have fun. For, of course, the boys and girls of 1929 enjoyed themselves just as we do, and the teenagers of the future will. And so we bring you our Flapper Days journal - in the spirit of ever- lasting fun. 0 pm may Jfvfww -4544. fd-UM QAM! fmzym ,M,,,,,,fbMfMf,,4,, ' ,f,c.,4,..J,,,2,MzfM,,f4,.1 CONTENTS Zlgzmj Persulnal fXctiviiiE5. Spuits I : , A ,Q gi LA L! A X. my J fk W f -4,c +LwQffWw Faatures HL,,,, Q f . g K, Lfkf, C, ' " 2 , I h' jx ' uf' f , , ' 'K ,1 L ,f 3 f X HX fp gf if V717 ' I !"' X fi ,741 IL' J K ' f' ff! ' ' I I , V I J ' I 6' :I - X 1f,fl,'4Zf'X'v f 4 a jf X ,,., r VY 'XZ 'IM ' CHA - VQ f-Lfff af ' f if 3,.,w J, W Mvivfjwifgzd Walwjg WM pf! i - 02427 fyzw "f ??4fcf 4v3' f ,fd If 174 1 bf 53 ,L ay37QTZ,.c,.,fw7eQ rv? Qwi2vjM37MmY79'Q?Q f j fl W UEUIE Tllfl The 1949 Roundup is dedicated to an era-one era out of many: The Roaring Twenties. This particular age was chosen because it is typical of America, her ever-changing ways and her everlasting freedom. The Roaring Twenties - Flapper Days: the days when eyebrows raised as skirts became shorter, of the 1929 stock market crash, the gay, frivolous Prohibition Period that innovated "speakeasies" and bathtub gin. Pads, too, followed the carefree theme of the era: miniature golf, goldfish swallowing, and marathon dances-all synonymous with Flapper Days. The fads passed, as did the era. Now only a few memories and names remain. Some names, like Ty Cobb, jack Demp- sey, Woodrow Wilson, Red Grange, will be with us forever. Others have already been forgotten. Perhaps the most important thing to us now is the Atomic Age. But it, too, will be reduced to a few memories and names in future years. What will our age be remembered for? No one knows. Perhaps we will be remembered for producing the most brutal, destructive war ever staged on this planet. None of us can predict the future except in this respect: What our age is to be remembered for, what high school students are to learn of us forty or a hundred years from now, is up to us-you and me-to determine. For whatever heights or depths we attain will be a part of our era - and molded by us just as the Flapper Days were molded by the men and Women of the '20's. And so the 1949 Lincoln Roundup is dedicated to an era-its memories and its personalities. -F - , 1 1 'r A 4 . x' I GC fig ffffqfff, Q7 g,-KQV 17 f r H 1 7 f A ,ff f ,,c - ,fin ,Alum M, ,ily ,Z jufpfffv- ,'f:z4Afg,f- - l. ' A 'f ff f fl, 4 J' 4' i ' , , ,-,4 -' .Af-24. L-izfffr 'affix ffffzvii 5,L3,f,EQ,! 1 .g. 1 . P f M, '7 I ' 'I 1 ' -f5j'v-1.Lfa.-J' f ff 41 L gff. 1421, C, Aug 12,64 I 1 1,7 , 4. Jfnfgf. ' . Q 5 ,U 14:-X, 1 A , 4-.V Af , nf.. cz- .,. - f L Lf i-C gf 4'?7 z-'fxf . :wg f,fL,Z- lL, :Tir Q wiifff, 31,7 f Q,.4g,ft, -Y- W W cff1lfSi4,,,17 V31 ' f' ' --'1 kfz, 7 -' 7 f J, , , ' 7 ' ,. L ffl "1-if i -iff?-f g:ff,A g, 14,51 L I' if ,4 Ui .OW,. PERSO mfg' WW? wg ,W ff JM, wgyzgxwgfyjfjfiijwa K QW JFWQJ' 1 wwf . W! Zin , , fwf7W'W , 9xL!,D9,JJJ4-I , 9, X F, I - i M' 1 , V' f wa ,W . iv 3 in yu" I I ff j ffsf ' 1 . if 4 . ff! I, ,A M 0 K , I MR, CLYDE WHITE Principal l The Principals essage In your annual this year the staff has a timely theme, for history has been in the making all these hundred years. A great many persons had a prominent part in the founding, and the early life brought forth many people to whom this city owes much. It was left to Gaspar de Portola to be the first to sail through the Golden Gate in 1769, but it was 80 years later before the village became a city. It was a six to eight months journey around the Horn, but a great number braved the elements when they heard gold had been discovered, and the sailboats soon discharged several thousand who were to be the real pioneers of what has now become a great state. In passing it should be noted that a few PAGE EIGHT managed to find passage over the mountains by way of the covered wagon. Thus a great city was born and a sturdy one at that, for its first people were hardy citizens. Neither fire, pestilence, nor storm could stop them in their endeavors. They came from all walks of life, and the names of a number of our thoroughfares today bear testimony to the contributions they made. Schools were founded, churches were established, and a form of government was set up both for city and state. Today, as a person reads of the early settlers here in their struggles for existence, the terrible handicaps to be overcome, the tight against law and order which had to be handled and the constantly besetting problems, he is moved to bow his head in admiration and respect for the founders of our city. i MISS MARIE DUFFY MISS MARIE DUFFY With the retirement of Miss Anita Truman a year ago, a new face has lighted the ofnce of the Dean of Girls. This always-smiling countenance belongs to Miss Marie Duffy. Miss Duffy came to Lincoln from Polytechnic High School where she was a history teacher. Previous to that she had graduated from Lowell High School and the University of California. In the short time that Miss Duiy has been at Lin- coln, she has initiated many new policies for the girls which have helped them greatly. Also on her list of activities is the advisorship of the Freshman Class and the sponsorship of the successful Senior Variety Show. She hopes to make this show a term affair so all graduating classes will have a free prom. Lincoln will be sorry to lose Miss Marie Duffy on june 30 but will be very happy to welcome her back as Mrs. John Welch in the Fall. its Principals Pass iii Preview MR. WALTER FREDERICKSON Mr. Walter Frederickson, well liked Dean of Boys, is like 'lthe man who came to- dinner." He was at Lincoln when its doors first opened and has been here ever since. Mr. Frederickson spent his high school years at Ber- keley High School and rooted for the Golden Bears dur- ing his college years. Before coming to Lincoln, he taught mathematics and was head counseler at the High School of Commerce. As Dean of Boys Mr. Frederickson advises the boys and hnds that push-ups or laps come in handy when any of them step out of line. When and if the time ever comes to count the good things at Lincoln, the name, Mr. Walter Frederickson, will be firmly planted near the top of the list. K i MR. XVALTER FREDERICKSON PAGE NINE v . aff an i f J ,. f' r Lincoln Faculty ARTS-HOUSEHOLD ARTS Miss Ethel Hulbert, Head, Mrs. Mary Thrasher, Miss Greta Woodruff, lfie ffl INDUSTRIAL ARTS Mr. William Andrews, Mr. Loren Christen- sen, Mr. Arthur Kirst, Mr. David Mosby, Mr. Richard Ryall. COMMERCIAL Miss Gleneice Silvia, Head, Miss Madeline Gallagher, Mr. Clarence Glattree, Mr. Wil- liam Parker, Miss Clorinda, Peracca, Miss Marie Schmidt. ' ENGLISH Miss Alberta Snell, Head, Mr. Bertrom Bron- son, Mrs. Ruth Brown, Mrs. Helen Cutlir, Mr. Armond De Martini, Mrs. Marion Douthit, Mr. Howard Edminister, Miss Grace Gallagher, Miss Olive Lindsey, Mr. john Scudder. FOREIGN LANGUAGES Mrs, Mary Edna McIntyre, Head, Mr. Paul Keely, Miss Alma Powell, Miss Dorothy Reynolds, Miss Mollie Rosen, Mr. Ernesto Salzmann. MATHEMATICS Miss Barbara Avery, Head, Mrs. Frances Goodrich, Miss Marjorie Maher, Mr. Rei- naldo Pagano, Miss Esther Peters, Mrs. Maud Volandri. PAGE TEN ,f,-gf MUSIC Mr. George Melvin, Mrs. Helen Cutlir. SCIENCE Mr. William Manahan, Head, Mr. Loren Christensen, Mr. Harry Misthos, Mr. Ber- nard Miossi, Mr. 'john Nill, Mr. Walter Schmidt, Mr. Girard Wolf. SOCIAL SCIENCE Mrs. Polly Mosby, Head, Miss Margaret Downing, Mr. Floyd French, Mr. Clarence Glatree, Mr. Robert Hartwell, Miss Made- line Jacobsen, Miss Dorothy Reynolds, Mr. Fred Sandrock, Mr. Walter Schmidt, Mrs. Bernice Thompson. PHYSICAL EDUCATION fGirlsj Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, Head, Miss Juner Bellew, Miss jean Dietterle, Miss Elsie Meyer. PHYSICAL EDUCATION fBoysJ Mr. P. I. Prinz, Head, Mr. William Aubel Mr. Ralph Kauer, Mr. Sebastian Passanisi Mr. William Ryan. 1 a JOURNALISM Mr. Armond De Martini. FACULTY IN ACTION Top rrizu: Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Thrasher, Mr. Keeley. Middle ww: Mr. French, Miss Schmidt, Miss Downey, Miss Snell. Barium row: Mr. Aubel, Mr. Nill and Mr. Manahan, Mr. DeMartini and Mr. Ryall. Mr. Sandrock ROBERT EROESCHLE Prccfid E711 BEVERLY ANTHONY Vice Prrfrident 1,1 PAGE Twrrvr Student Htl lflllltets ANITA GROTH MARGARET SHAW Secrelzzry judge RUSSELL STOLEI STANLEY MCLACHLAN Treur111'w' Yell Leader The student body officers of Fall, 1948, carried on one of the most eventful terms seen here at Lincoln under the leader- ship of President Bob Froeschle, Vice President Beverly An- thony, Secretary Anita Groth, Treasurer Russ Stolfi, and Yell Leader Stan McLachlan. Due to the poor attendance at the school dances which were previously held at the Aptos gymnasium, the student body of- ficers held the first school dance of the term, the "Gridiron Gallop," at the Ariel Club with Larry Cannon furnishing the music, and the second dance, "The Witches' Waltz," at the Century Club with Mardy Leaver and his band. Not limiting their activities to all play and no work, the officers planned and carried out a successful drive to collect clothing and games for the Navajo Indians. Over one thousand pounds were sent to them. ,. - ,L:,.145fs,c, ,L 'fig e '- , ,U ffl 'I 1, e t V! -!?jI..-1.4, fL'f H!-2 ,f6-'avi ,--7 ,,f:LY4J ,Z-,-,,.,,.,4-4-T.,1gQ W f' ,fy M, fi---.,.y'-f-f4f4ft'4-f-'Z-7f "BQ" , f X' fdfyyi' f g ' ' ' " J' f'-'H' 741-4r"f-A-Zs.fC'Liv-'f,,'f wllv-1.21261 ,f'7',Z...f.,...L4f, ...fgfk-I ,.-fe-X-25' X A, , Present Ever1tlulYear BILRBARA REDFORD BIAVIS BIASLEX 111535 .Vaci-f:.1rg JAAIES lNlA.X-ZAAYO JOHX BREXVER Yell Leader Irgggnrfr The Spring 1949 student body officers were an active group. Under the able direction of Robert Tornberg, presidentg Marian Lee, vice-presidentg Ivlavis Iwlaslen, secretaryg john Brewer, treasurerg Barbara Redford, judge, and jim Manzano, yell leader, the term was a success. Bob conducted many wonderful rallies, among which was a successful Parkside rally. Ixlarian planned the two enjoyable student body dances, "South Sea Serenade" and "The Barn Dance" while Mavis carried on the secretarial correspondence efficiently and wrote numerous letters during her term as secre- tary. john again helped to achieve 100 per cent in student body card sales to carry on this famous Lincoln tradition. Barbara gained a new prestige for the court which was un- precedented here at the Hilltop and jim maintained top spirit. if ROBERT TORXBERG pf-.1',,. :.1.4: i. M.-XRIAX LEE Vive Pregidenr ivy -4 X -L.. Lil . sa PAGE THIRTEEN Above : joal Cronenwett, joan Carr, june Larson, Alan Fraser. Lefl: Barbara Lange,, Lou Passeri, Ron Polster, Bob Tornberg. Right : Diane Lister and Sue Pittman. Lefl: ,Ioan Walti, Don Gal- li, Marilyn Pasini. Rigbl: Harriet Kleinen, Paul Coleman, Bob jones. PAGE FOURTEEN Class llllirers lutrullure ew The traditional high senior activities were capably handled by President loal Cronenwett, Vice President joan Carr, Secre- tary Iune Larson, and Treasurer Alan Fraser. Highlighting low twelve activities was "The Moonlight Cruise," which was held at Aquatic Park. With the help of Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, class advisor, the officers, Lou Passeri, president, Ron Polster, vice president, Bobbie Lange, secretary, and Bob Tornberg, treasurer, were able to carry out their plans. Through the efforts of Don Galli, president, joan Walti, vice president and Marilyn Pasini, secretary-treasurer, the junior class wastreated to a rally at the Parkside Theater. The sophomore class enjoyed a successful term under the leadership of President Rich Friedman, Vice President Diane Lister, and Secretary-Treasurer Sue Pittman. Last, but not least, comes the freshman class who elected Paul Coleman, president, Bob jones, vice president, and Harriet Kleinen, secretary-treasurer to guide their activities. ideas to Their Followers YN,- f 2 Wil? Aboz-e, Iaf7.' Doris Balanesi, George Ballard. Boltom .' ' 'Q-5 Highlighting the term's activities was a Variety Show sponsored by the high senior class under the leadership of Lou Passeri, president, Marilyn Mason, vice-president, Doris Balanesi, secretary, and George Ballard, treasurer. The "Lantern Lilt" was the main feature of the low twelve activities, which were capably planned by Don Kamler, jackie Beaumont, and Pat Hofling, class ofhcers. Led by Roger Parkinson, Karen Wolseth, and Virginia Lenci, class ofhcers, the high juniors presented the "Moonlite Fantasy" at the Fair- mont Hotel, while the low juniors sponsored a turnabout dance. Their OECCYS were Nick Malekos, presidentg Mary Ann Samuelson, vice- president, and Bev Lyons, secretary-treasurer. The "Seaside Swing" was the main activity of the two sophomore classes. Henry Friedman, Sally Brown, and jackie D'Andrea led the high sophomores and Paul Coleman, juliann Lanigan, and Marilyn Schroeder did the same for the low sophomore class. The 'lSrudyhall Strut' was presented by the freshman class for all lower division students, The plans were made by Barbara Lerder, Par Herting, and Claudia Lauper, high nine ofhcers and Gayle Becker, Lois De Vieu, and Barbara Jerald, low nine officers. Marilyn Mason, Lou Pas- seri. Lefl, top: juliann Lanigan, Paul Coleman, Marilyn Schroeder. Bo1mm.' Sally Brown, Henry Friedman. jackie D'Andrea. Rigbl: jackie Beaumont, Don Kamler, Pat Hofiing. Lefl, lop: Barbara Jerald, Gayle Becker, Lois DeVieu. Borrow: Claudia La-iper, Barbara Lerder, Pat Hert- ing. Rigbl. top! Roger Parkin- son, Nick Malekos, Bev Ly- ons, BOIl0f7l.' Karen Wlol- seth, Virginia Lenci, Mary Ann Samuelson. K . s 3 , at i Rip PAGE FIFTEEN I l 1 PAGE SIXTEEN I Councils and ssemlllies Like Congress, the governing body of our country, Lincoln's governing body is composed of two houses. The upper house is given the name of the Student Council and is composed of the six student body ofhcers, the editor ofthe "Lincoln Log," and the presidents of each class. The Council, together with the faculty advisor, plans the school's activities such as rallies, dances, and drives. On the financial side the Council draws up the school budget and decides just how much money is to be allotted the various clubs and school-sponsored projects. The Student Council also acts as the judicial department of Lincoln. At the Student Court the Council members become jurors and hear the students' offenses. Thus, the job of the Council member is not to be taken lightly, for on the members' shoulders rests the welfare and the reputation of Lincoln. This past year the Student Council has helped plan all the successful school dances held outside of school, entertaining and interesting rallies, and the Navajo Indian clothing drive. FALL COUNCIL Rau' 1: I. Carr, B. Anthony, B. Froeschle, M. Shaw, A. Groth. Row 2: J. Cronenwett, D. Galli, R. Stolli, P. Coleman, L. Passeri. SPRING COUNCIL Rau I: P. Hofling, M. Maslen, G. Becker, B. Lerda, M. Lee, B. Redford. R014'2.' P. Modrich, D. Kamler, R. Parkinson, L. Passeri, I. Brewer, N. Malekos. Row 3: B, Blake, J. Manzano, R, Tornberg, P, Coleman, V lmpreve Government The lower house of Lincoln's student government is the Stu- dent Assembly. Composed of one representative from each registry in the school, the assembly meets every two weeks to discuss school matters and is presided over by the vice president. The registry representative brings to the assembly ideas from fellow students on improving school activities. He then presents these ideas together with his own, and they are discussed by the Assembly. If the Assembly approves the plans and suggestions, the Student Council then acts to put them into effect, if it also approves. In this manner everyone in the whole school can participate in the student government. FALL ASSEMBLY Top row: J. Impola, J. Summers, K. Swagger, J. Anthony, D. Balanesi, G. Fryer, L. Grossman, A. Groth, M. Lee. 2nd raw: I. Lang, E. Phelps, A. Balchios, B. Lyons, D. Paetsel, P. Kimpel, S Brown, S. Breen, C. Gormley, B. Anthony. 3rd row: j. XVhitton, D. Robertson, M. Bloomberg, D. Lunsmann, J. Galk, M. Griffin, M. Shaw, R. Maison. D. Elder. 41h raw: L. Passeri. R. Stolfi, R. Harris, R. I-Iart, G. Trabert, C. Briel, J. Keyes, D. johnson. 5112 raw: A. deI.ori- mer, R. Tretten, B. Froeschle, B, Tornberg, D. Smith, P. Coleman, H. Wilkins. SPRING ASSEMBLY Row 1: V. Allendon, S. Brown, V, Lenci, N. Provance, M. Lee, J. Anthony, C. Larson, P. Atikan, M. Quintinella, B, Redford, Unidentified. 2nd Row: D. Georgatos, P. Lange, B. Lyons, C. Lovcy. C. Foster, D. Smith, B. Gallagher, M. Maslen, P. Costa, Unidentined. 3rd row: A. Balchios, M. Worthen, A. Cano, P. Syce, D. Kimpel, S. Boynton, Unidentified, B. Maison, E. Ojakian, N, Moore, P. Hertin , Unidentihed, K. Paully, Unidentified, W, Dokter, 41h row: E. Phelps, A. Schlocier, M. Smith, R. Fergueson, S. Bauer, L. Rupert, Unidentified, D. Luns- mann, M. Griffin, D. MacManus, Unidentified. 5117 row: C. Varner, J. Walti, D. johnson, M. Dolan, D. Robertson, C. Barton, B. Lange, S. Kroner, J. O'Con- nor, C. MacPhee. 61h row: R, Lapham, H. VanGalen, Unidentined, J. Brewer, I. Manzano, R. Stolfl. 7tl1 rout: D. Delara, B. Buber, J. Gray, B. Lane, B. Reilly, F. Wfhite, D. Smith, B. Tornberg, B. Rowe. PAGE SEVENTEEN PAGE EIGHTEEN Fall Seniors See Many Events When the graduates of the Fall class of 1948 said goodbye to Lincoln, they took many memories with them. Even though this class was small, their school spirit was as high as that of the largest class Lincoln has ever known. They will never be for- gotten for the wonderful dances and rallies which they spon- sored. Under the leadership of Bob Froeschle, student body President, and Stanley McLachlan, student body Yell Leader, Lincoln's spirit at the football and basketball games was un- equaled. Student Body dances, planned successfully by Beverly Anthony, student body vice president, and Anita Groth, stu- dent body secretary, were held at the Century Club and the Ariel Rowing Club. The high senior officers-joal Cronenwett, president, Joan Carr, vice president, june Larson, secretary, and Alan Fraser, treasurer-planned a memorable graduation for the class. The traditional senior picnic was held at Fairfax, the senior breakfast was held at Simpsons, and, last but not least, the senior prom was held in the Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotel. This class of Fall 1948, was one of Lincoln's most active, high up on "Sandune Hill." Top: The senior picnic at Fairfax, Phil Vukicevich. Bob Datwyler. jack Donahue. gpnlnlygrl-gisdley. Botloms Norm Gard and Don Atkinsong the senior prom at the BEVERLY ANTHONY . . . Friday nights, Rae, Dona, and Anita rate high with Bev . . . dislikes wine, men, song. and creamed cabbage. RICHARD ASHMAN . . . wants to be an engineer . . . Dick has blue eyes and blond hair . . . likes parades. DONALD ATKINSON . . . would like to be a millionaire . . , likes wine, women, and song . . . hates school. CHARLES BAGOT . . . likes school and studies UPI . . . active in rallies . . . hopes he will graduate. GEORGE BAKER . . . "Bink" likes gals, crowds, parades . . . center on football team . . . dis- likes "jigs" and cauliflower. RACHELLE BATTAT . . . Rae likes Bev, Dona, and Anita . . . ambition is to pound the piano daily . . . on rally and dance committee. ROBERT BISCHOFF . . . hates everything except Friday nights . . . "Bish" has no ambition . . . brown hair and eyes. WILLIAM BRASS . . . eating and sleeping are Bill's likes . . . wants to be a millionaire . . . blond hair. VICTOR BRYDITZKI . . . hopes to be a second Stan Kenton . . . active in rallies . . . leads a dance band. KEITH BUCK . . . wants to retire at 18 . . . likes women . . . dislikes English A . . . brown hair and brown eyes. SHIRLEY BUDROS . . . can't abide Doris and Gladys . . . wants to be millionairess . . . likes clothes. CAROL CANUTO . . . wants to be a scrub woman . . . "Kip" likes conceited people and hates Pat . . . blue eyes and brown hair. Fell Seniors and Senior Leaders ' "A Pretty Girl Is Like A Melody" de- scribes Student Body Vice President Bev- erly Anthony. Bev was also very active in the G.S.S. and other organizations. ' "You're The Cream In My Coffee" is what Bob Froeschle, Student Body Prexy, thinks about basketball and food. Bob will attend Cal in the fall. JOAN CARR . . . everything is tops with "Un- corisciousn . . . likes to give imitations, especially sea . ROBERT CIRIMELE . . . "Monk" wants to own a bank . . . was active in football and grid club . . . likes wine, women, song. CHARLES CLASS . . . likes cars, sports, wine, and women . . . hopes to be a window washer . . . active in track. DOROTHY CLAZIE . . . active in CSF and or- chestra . . . wants to be a teacher . . . "Dot" dis- likes bananas. ROGER CONLAN . . . dislikes civicsg likes climbing and swimming . . . "Rog" was on swim- ming team . . . blue eyes and brown hair. JOAL CRONENWETT . . . hates Mondays . . . future architect . . . active in football . . . senior class president. JEANINE CUMMINGS . . . wants to be a mor- tician's assistant . . . CSF president . . . likes sports and choc shakes. PATRICK CUNNINGHAM . . . a future boot- legger . . . likes Shirley, the "River," and Boulder . . . Pat has blond hair and blue eyes. ROBERT DATXVYLER . . . likes food and drink . . . active in soccer . . . wants to get somewhere in life. RAYMOND DOLAN . . . active in Block L . . . likes cars, basketball, and money . . . another future millionaire. JACK DONAHUE . . . dislikes girls and egg plant . . , our next ambassador to Ireland . . . "Mick" was in the Block L. MARY JO ELDREDGE . . . likes Moss but not Mondays . . . wants to be a housewife . . . brown hair and eyes. PAGE NINETEEN PAGE TXVENTY JOYCE ELMAN . . . wants to learn how to sugar- foot . . . abhors conceited boys . . . likes dancing and Gladys. LEONARD ENGEL . . . likes senior picnics and nightlife . . . wants to own a car . . . active in swimming. XWILLIAM FRANKS . . . Bill likes everything and everyoneg dislikes nothing . . . brown hair and brown eyes. ALAN FRASER . . . would like to go on in law or business . . . "Chic" likes week-ends . . . played varsity football. ROBERT FROESCHLE , . . "Frosh" dislikes girls below 5 ft. 4 in .,.. active in Block L and bas- ketball . . . blue-eyed blond, GLADYS FRYER . . . Shirley and Pat are her pet peeves . . . likes clothes and cutting classes . . . red hair, blue-green eyes. CLARK GALLEMORE . . , future capitalist . . . "Shorty" hates cabbage and likes railroads . . blue eyes and blond hair. NORMAN GARD , . . future undertaker OJ . . . Secy.-Treas. of Block L . . . likes Loisg dislikes Don . . . dark brown hair. GASTON GASSIOT . . . active in Block L . . . "Pepe" will be a druggist . . . likes food and sports. DONALD GELLER . . . dislikes showoffs . . . likes movies. girls, and hamburgers . , . brown eyes and black hair. WARREN GIBSON . . . likes big business . . . wants to own a Rolls-Royce . . . water boy for football team. NORMAN GREEN . . . likes sports and food . . . hopes to become a vet . . . active in soccer . . brown hair, Pell Seniors and Senior Leaders ' Here's joan Carr, Lincoln's nomination for "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." Joan was very active in many school activities in- cluding Tri-Y, G.S.S., the "Log" and the Journal, 'This "Sheik" of "Sandune Hilln is "Chic" Fraser, treasurer of his high senior class. "Chicl' is also a member of the Gridiron Club. BARBARA GREENSLADE . . . will go to col- lege . , . likes food and football . . . future com- mercial artist. LORRAINE GROSSMAN . , . future is U.C. . . "Sunny" and chocolate are tops with Lorrie . . hates people who don't talk. ANITA GROTH . . . "Nita" likes dancing . . . a future dental nurse . . . hates history, stew, and spinach. SUNNY HADLEY . . . wants to be a pediatrition L. l. dislikes popoffs and asparagus . . . likes orrie. BRENT HANNON . . . likes journalism . . . hopes to be a fashion photographer . . , dislikes most women. DONALD HANSON . . . active in Camera Club . . . was a Junior Statesman . . . hazel eyes and dark brown hair. DONA HARDY . . . "Lu" wants to be a de- signer . . . likes Rae, Bev, and Anita . . . dislikes Cauliflower. MURRAY HART . . . likes Saturday nights . . . active in basketball and track . . . "Murr" dis- likes school. RICHARD HERZIG . . . will be an engineer . . . likes Bev, shows and dances . . . hates most teachers. BERXVINA HOPKINS . . . a future mechanic . .. "Burr" likes picnics . . . brown hair and brown eyes, RICHARD HUNTER . . . likes women and bas- ketball . . . future is Cogswell . , . gray eyes and brown hair. SVEND JACOBSEN . . . hates dumb girls . .. hopes to be a cook . . . "jake" likes to dance . . has blue eyes and blond hair, JEAN JOHNSON . . . Jeannie likes "Harp" and weekends . . . will go to San jose State . . . hates popofis. ALLANA KEES . . . G.A.A. prexy . . . future P.E. teacher , , . likes baseball and Lorine . . . blue eyeg, RICHARD KERN . . . active in football . . . hates everything . . . likes to sleep . . . Dick has brown hair and eyes. SHIRLVEE KERWITH . , . likes dancing and food . . .kwill be an interior decorator . . . "Shirl" hates NVOI' . ' PATRICIA KIMPEL . . . can't stand Pinky and lay' . . . likes. food, clothes, and Ray . . . main activity is cutting. DONALD KING . . . goes for football, Saturday and Sunday . . . hates conceited people and tests . . . blue eyes. SHELBY KING . . . likes two-toned cars and sports . . . a future horse doctor . . . active in soccer. NORMAN KLEIN . . .active in soccer and dance band . . . wants to nnish school . , . has green eyes, brown hair. HELEN KOPAS . . . "Kop" wants to get into college with a "D" average . . . likes music, food, and sharp dressers. DONALD LAMANTIA . . . likes Rosemary . . . "Ben" wants to graduate . . . dislikes Ford V-8's . , . in Hi-Y. RAYMOND LARSEN . . . art galleries and lost weekends are tops with Ray . . . hopes to be an artist . . . blond hair. JUNE LARSON . . . likes weekends, Bill, and Cal . . . hates snobs and homework . . . senior class secretary. Pell Seniors and Senior Leaders ' This "Honeysuckle Rose" looking at you is june Larson. junie was secretary of her low and high senior class and also was treasurer of Tri-Y Chapter I. ' Ioal Cronenwett, senior class president, was certainly "Runnin' Wild" at Lincoln with his many activities. joal was a mem- ber ofthe Gridiron Club and Hi-Y. AUDREY LELAND . . . "Snookie" hates Mugs, Nancy, and La Verne . . . likes fried onions and baseball. CHARLES LEONHARDT . . . likes good food, Ginger, and sports . . . will go to Santa Clara . . . active in football and Block L. DONALD LEVIS . . . sports, girls, and food rate high with "Bones" . . . active in basketball . . . will be a cartoonist. HELENA LEVY . . . wants to be a radio star . . . likes good times and weekends . . . hazel eyes. ROBERT LEVY . . . Bob dislikes hall duty and homework . . . wants to get into Cal . . . likes to sleep. I-IORACE LOHMEYER . . . goes for girls, sports, and horses . . . wants to be a rancher . . . active in basketball. ROSEMARY MacDONALD . . . would like to model . . . activities are eating and sleeping . . . dislikes popolfs. DONALD MALCOLM . . . will always be lazy . . . likes cars and girls, dislikes spinach . . . brown hair and eyes. JACK MATHER . . . likes to bend pretzels , . . activity is lounging . . . hopes to be an architect . . . black hair. BERNARD MCDONOUGI-I . . . "Mac" wants to be a street-cleaner . . . hates Norm Gard . . . active in track and swimming. STANLEY McLACHLAN . . . likes lots of school spirit and women . . . school yell leader . . . dis- likes English A. LaVERNE MCMILLAN . . . wants to be an air hostess . . . dislikes Audrey and Lois . . . likes good weekends. PAGE TWENTY-ONE PAGE TWENTY-TWO BARBARA Mc NINCH . . . "Mickey" was ac- tive in G.A.A., G.S.S., Block L, and Tri-Y . . . likes to have a good time. JOSEPH MORO . . . dislikes blond girls . . goes for pie a la mode . . . on soccer squad . . . wants to be a good student. ROBERT NAGLE . . . Bob wants to go to col- lege . . . likes hunting . . . active in football . . . dislikes school. LOUISE NELSON . . . ambition is college . . . Ealtes drive-in shows, Val, and Poddy . . . likes i l's. RAYMOND NELSON . . . goes for good food and parties . . . active in soccer . . . thoroughly dislikes math. MARY NEWMAN . . . wants to attend Cal. . , . likes good times . . . dislikes egg plant . . . ac- tive in G.A.A. VAHAN NISHKIAN . . . ambition: to be in- telligent . . . likes sports, food, girls . . . ac- tivities include football. JAMES NORWOOD . . . likes the "old look" . . . wants to make a million . . . dislikes popoffs and girls in khakis. DORIS PAPPAS . . . "Dor" likes the kids, movies, coffee, cars . . . G.S.S. member . . . dislikes spinach. DAVID PATTERSON . . . hates everything but iootball . . . Jerry has green eyes and blond Iilf. MERCEDES PATTERSON . . . future mortician . . . dislikes Marilyn, Joan, Ardeth . . . likes silence and dead things. MARY PEARCE . . . dislikes food and school . . . active on dance committee . . . "Skeats" is 'a strawberry blonde. Fell Seniors and Senior Leaders 0 Meet Anita Groth, Lincoln's "Lady of the Evening." As secretary of the Student Body Anita is trained well for her future secretarial work. ' "Collegiate" Phil Vukicevich has had a very colorful career at Lincoln. Phil played basketball and baseball, was treas- urer of the low senior class, and was a member ofthe Block ' JAMES PENGELLY . . . "Vars" likes girls, dances, and eating . . , was head football man- ager of the Mighty Mustangs. MARILYN PODI-IURST . . . likes people, Friday nights, and Denny's . . . wants to avoid hydro- phobia. LOIS PRUNER . . . likes to skate and dance . . . hates science intensely . . . Geraldine is a blue- eyed brownette. GORDON RAESIDE . . . likes Bev, hunting and Hshing . . . dislikes school, teachers . . . future cattle ranch owner. JOAN REYNOLDS . . , Joanie was a songleader . . . likes Jack, clothes, and people . . . wants to be a housewife. LORINE RICKE . . . hates rowdy people . . . likes to have fun, Bob, and Allana . . . hopes to be a good wife. RALPH ROBERTO . . . enjoys going out . . . would like to be a druggist . . . green eyes and brown hair. LOIS SCHROLL . . . "Yolanda" will be a sec- retary . . . likes food, football, and Jo . . . dis- likes liver. PAUL SCHMACHER . . . likes inactivity . . . ac- tive in Junior Statesmen, Camera Club, and R.O.T.C .... brown hair. PATRICIA SELNA . . . a future scrub woman . . . likes "Kip," carrots and listening to records . . . brown eyes. MARGARET SHAW . . , Margo hates fog and sardines . . . hopes to be a nurse . . . likes sports and dancing. MARILYN SHEERIN . . . wants to have fun . . . school songleader . . . dislikes Merc . . , green eyesg brown hair. ROBERT SHERWOOD . . . dislikes Fords . . . Bob would like to have a lot of money . . . ac- tivities including slaving for Pease. ROGER SINGER . . . "Rog" wants to make a million . . . active on soccer squad . . . hates all vegetables. ARDETH SMITH . . . can't wait for Fridays . . . likes the bird woman . . . dislikes Poddy . . brown eyes. ERNEST SMITH . . . future "rum runner" . . . active in soccer and Block L . , . dislikes Mr. rinz. RONALD STEFFENS . . . hates conceited womeng likes cars and women . . . Ron has blue eyes and brown hair. MAUREEN STEWART . . . this blue-eyed blonde likes parties and people . . . dislikes spiders . . . wants to attend college. FREDERICK SUESS . . . Fred wants to own a harem . . . hates school and work . . . likes to spend his time sleeping. RICHARD SZUKALSKI . . . Dick likes "nite" life and women . , . future mechanical engineer . . . red hair. ALLAN THOMAS . . . ambition is to be a law- yer or educated bum . . . active in track . . . hates snobby women. WILLIAM THOMSON . . . Bill was on the football team . . . likes good food . . . brown hair and brown eyes. CLAIRE THONEY . . . dislikes onions and cook- ing . . . wants to go to college . . . likes good food and dancing. PATRICIA TRACEY . . . wants to be a nurse . . . active in school clubs . , . likes good times and dancing. Pell Seniors arid Seriier Leaders ' Norm Gard certainly "Ain't Misbe- havin'.l' His wonderful record in basket- ball and committee, work has proved this. Norm will attend Cal after graduation. ' "Margie,' Shaw came to Lincoln from Galileo and has worked her way up to the responsible job of Student Body judge. Margo was also active in the G.S.S. and Tri-Y. RUDIE TRETTEN . . . "Big Rude" likes food and rest . . . active in soccer and journalism . . . blond hair. BARBARA VAUGHT . . . active on Log staff . . . likes Val, June . . . dislikes liver and Louise . . . light green hair. PHILIP VUKICEVICI-I . , . Phil will be a phar- macist . . . active in blskethall, baseball, and Block L . . . likes food. CAROL WALLACE . . . wants to find a pot of gold . . . dislikes Betty . . . brown hair and big brown eyes. EDWIN WIDTFELDT . . , hopes to travel . . . likes good food, eating, and sleeping . . . has blond hair. JACK WILLIAINIS . . . likes weekends . . . "Cuffs" was active in football . . . main ambition in life is to grow up. ERIC WITT . . . ambition is to be a doctor . . . likes all sports . . . active in soccer and on the dance committee. JAMES ZIKA . . . dislikes soccer and two-toned cars. . . likes good food and shows . . . his am- bition is to go to Oregon State. PAGE TWENTY-THREE l free Prom for Spring Seniors When the members of the june 1949 Senior Class lift the tassels on their graduation caps from the left to the right, they will leave behind them an outstanding record of accom- plishments. As Low juniors, they sponsored a successful clothing drive. When they had their "Nautical Dip" at the Ariel Rowing Club, it was the first time in many years that a junior class had put on a dance and actually made a profit. In their Senior year they held a dance at Aquatic Park and called it "Moonlight Cruise." Vic Bryditzki and his band helped make the dance a big success. With Lou Passeri as High Senior class president, they planned the traditional senior picnic at Fairfax, the senior prom at the Sir Francis Drake Hotel, and the senior breakfast in the school cafeteria. A Variety Show, fashioned after old time vaudeville, was presented at the Balboa Auditorium with the aid of Miss Duffy, Dean of Girls, and Mrs. Sullivan, senior advisor. Top rozzu' Lou Passeri and Laraine Pratt, jay Thompson, Janice McSbea, Cath- erine Lauper, and Barbara Ray, jackie Woodd and Bob Newell. Boifom row: Doris Balanesi and Del Smith, Bob Newell, Stan Behrens, and Marv Taylor. BARBARA ANDERSON . . . likes short people and the Danes . . . dzslikes termites . . . activities: bum . . . blonde hair . . . blue eyes. MARGARETEANDERSON . . . ambition: can-can dancer . . . likes the River and the Crew . . . dis- likes pop-offs . . . brown hair . . , brown eyes. JACQUELINE ANTHONY . . . jackie wants to graduate from college . . . likes "The Kids" . . . dislikes "Doc" Miossi . . . active on Log staff. ADELE ARMANDO . . . ambition: to pass Physics . . . likes "The Kids" . . . activities: Tri-Y III prexy . . . hazel eyes . . . light brown hair. SOPI-IIE AVERSA . . . nickname: Soph Tucker . . . likes music, food, G.M. and New York . . . wants to be a private secretary someday. JACQUELINE AVEY . . . likes ice skating . . . dislikes egg ilant . . . activities: G.A.A., Block "L" . . . am ition: Silver Blades. MABEL ANN BAHORICH . . . wants to go to Yale or Princeton . . . likes dancing and eating . . . in advanced chorus . . . hazel eyes . . . blonde hair. DORIS BALANESI . . . likes dancing, people . . . dislikes pop-offs, spagchetti , . . Sec. of Senior Class . . . ambition: to ma e people happy. Spring Seniors and Seninr Leaders "'Thou Swell" is what Lincoln thinks of Barbara Lange. Bobbie's activities have included being a member of the G.S.S. and Secretary of the Low Senior Class, ' This spring this "young man's fancy" lightly turns to thoughts of graduation. Art Molinari has been active on the "Log" and journal staffs and in the Block GEORGE BALLARD . . . "Bal" wants to go to Stanford . . . likes weekends . . . dislikes Model "As" . . . activities: football. RICHARD BARBIERI . . . Dick likes Nanette . . . dislikes little people . . . wants to have a good time . . . activities: boxing. NANCY BARNES . . . likes Muggs and Aud . . . dislikes pop-offs and short skirts . . . wants to be an airplane hostess. JAMES BARRANGO . . . Jim wants to be a busi- nessman . , . likes hunting and Fishing . . . dislikes show-offs . . . activities: weekend trips. CHARMAINE BARTON . . . "Charlie" wants to be a chorus girl . . . dislikes Suds and Lincoln fellas . . . likes joan, skiing, Boz. STANFORD BEHRENS . . . Stan likes cars, skiing, sailing . . . dislikes nothing . . . football and swim- ming . . . ambition: forestry. LORRAINE BENNETT . . . wants to marry Bill . . . dancing and Bill rate high . . . activities: get- ting in other peoples troubles. ROBERT BIAGIO . , . Bob wants to be a million- aire bachelor . . . likes cars and drive-ins . . . activities: causing trouble for Passinessi. DONALD BISS . . . likes pop-offs, Bernie. Menlo Park . . . ambition: to graduate from Lincoln . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. ROBERT BLACKBURN . . . called Bob . . . wants to be a wine taster . . . likes '52 V85 , . . dislikes "Doc" Miossi. ELAINE BOEGERSHAUSEN . . . "E" likes Tom and just having fun . . . dislikes pests and snobs . . . wants to marry Tom. LYNN BOOMERSHINE . . . has no ambition . . . likes small cars and Plymouths . . . dislikes Carl- son . . . activities: Silver Blades. i r V K i PAGE TXYE NTY-FIVE l PAGE TWENTY-SIX BARBARA BOSIO . . . "Bez" wane to be a PE. teacher . . . likes skiing, loafing, and fun . . . dis- likes snobs. LA VERNE BOTTASSI . . . likes Larry, Donna, Doris . . . dislikes Marty and Del . . . WAMS to be a good Paisano. JOANN BRANDON . . . "Jo" likes berry pie, coffee, the names Laurale and Alan . . . blonde hair . . . blue eyes . . . Journal staft. CLAIR BRAUN wants to graduate from U. C. . . good dance music, Chinese food are tops . G.S.S., Block "L", Tri-Y. JOHN BREWER . . . S.B. Treasurer . . . likes dancing, music . . . ambition: to have a lot of money . . . dislikes salads with grapefruit in them. NANCY BROWN . . . "Nan" plans to be a school teacher . . . likes berry pie, coffee, the names Sally and Jim . . . brown hair. PHILLIP BROWN . . . called l'Thumper" . . . likes girls, food, dancing . . . dislikes teachers. RICHARD BROWN . . . Dick wants to get out of school . . . likes sports, Minnesota, girls, football . . . nickname: Farmer Brown. Spring Seniors: and Senior Le aders ' Everyone will "Remember" George Ballard for the wonderful work he did as Treasurer of the High Senior Class. George was also on the football team last fall. ' "Who" doesnt know and think a lot of Doris Balanesi? Doris was Secretary of the High Senior Class and also a mem- ber of the "Log" staff. RAYMOND BRUNER . . . likes Cannie . . . dislikes Jack and Ida Boys . . . wants to be a millionaire . . . activities: basketball. JEANNE BRUNN . . . Tri-Y . . . likes friendly people, steaks, skiing . . . dislikes snobs. ROSEMARY BRUNO . . . plans to be a secretary . . . dislikes conceited kids . . . brown hair and eyes. WALTER BURNETT . . . dislikes getting up early . . . likes track, food . . . activities: sports . . . hazel eyes . . . brown hair. GERALDINE BUSH . . . Gerry wants to work on the same garbage truck as Bobbie . . . likes Jeannie, Bobbie . . . dislikes short people. EDWARD BUSHNELL . . . Dede rates high with Eddie . . . wants to get married and work . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. LAWRENCE CABLE . . . Larr wants to be a civil engineer , . . likes June, good, food, dances . . . dislikes snobs . . . track. ARTHUR CARL . . . hopes to be an admiral . . . likes ships of all kinds . . . dislikes English A. JOHN CARLSON . . . likes roadsters, jazz, Tahoe . . . dislikes liver, school . . . activities: breathing. ALAN -CARVER . . , wants to lget out of school . . . likes everybody . . . disli es nobody . . . activities: basketball . . . brown hair and eyes. RICHARD CARVER . . . wants to get out of school . . . likes candy . . . dislikes school . . . activities: basketball. JUNE CASSIDY . . . activities: dances, dances dances . . . likes Mimi, Baita . . . dislikes Louise and Val . . . wants to go to Ireland in 1950. THOMAS CHESTERMAN . . . Tom likes "Irish" . . . dislikes poor band spirit . . . activities: band, C.S.F .... green eyes . . . light brown hair. ROBERT CLARKE . . . Bob likes nothing , . . dislikes nothing , . . has no ambition . . . has no activities . . . lue eyes . . . brown hair. GEORGE COI-IN . . , wants to get out of school . . . likes food, shows and music . . , dislikes school and snobs . . . activities: sports and music. JAMES COLEMAN . . . ambition: to be president of U. S.. Steel . . . likes Chryslers and train trips . . . activities: Reelwinders. YVONNE COLLINS . . . nickname: Irish . . . likes Tom, dances, Spanishf?J . . . dislikes straight hair, homework . , . ambition: Tom. JUDITI-I CONNELLY . . . wants to pass Chem. II . . . likes bowling, swimming . . . dislikes sar- castic teachers. PATRICIA COSTA . . . Pat wants to learn to swim . . . likes food, sleep, dancing . . . dislikes unfriend- ly people, pop-offs. MILDRED COUPER . . . dislikes Baita and "Boz" . . . Mimi has brown hair and brown eyes . . . likes dancing and fun. Spring Seniors and Senior Leaders ' Sweet as "Honey" is Mavis Maslen. A Student Body Secretary and member of the G.S.S. Mavis has made her stay at Lincoln memorable. ' It sounds like there's a "Kitten On the Keys" when John Brewer, Student Body Treasurer, sits down to play. John is also a member of the Block MARILYN CRAIG . . . Marty wants to graduate . . . likes "The Fair Eleven," T.N .... dislikes school, liver, Betty. BARBARA CRAWFORD . . . likes Dick, cokes, "The Velvet Fog" . . . dislikes school, onions, short skirts, blue eyes., IONE CUNNINGHAM . . . wants to go to C.O.P. . . . likes swimming, sailing . . . dislikes short fel- lows . . . races sai boats, KAY CUSHMAN . . , dislikes snobs . . . likes al- most everything . . , ambition: to get thru college . . . chorus and C.S.F. GERALD DAILY . . . likes cute blonds, French fries . . . dislikes avocados . . . basketball, swim- ming. JOHN DAM . . . active in swimming . . . likes Dolores, food, dances . . . dislikes snobs, big wheels. MARGARET DANIELS . . . Marge wants to be a Doctor . . . likes Dave and "El Padre" . . . dis- likes snobs, spinach . . . hazel eyes . . . brown hair. JEAN DE CURTONI . . . likes everything . , . dislikes snobs . . . Tri-Y . . . wants to be secretary . . . nickname: Jeanie. ALFRED DE LORIMIER . . . Al wants to own the Hart Mansion in Pebble Beach and be able to pay the taxes . . . food, track rate high. JACK DETHLEFSEN . . . likes girls, steaks, girls . . . dislikes Roto . . . nickname: Det . . . brown hair. RUTH DIETTERLE , . . likes skiing, tennis, swim- ming . . . dislikes snobs . . . wants to travel . . . brown hair and eyes. PATSY DONEGAN . . . likes "Ye Olde Eish- hooks" . . . dislikes stolen chickens . . . activities: waiting for summer . . . blue eyes. PAGE TVVENTY-SEVEN l l PAGE TVVENTY-EIGHT DELORES DOWNEY . . . wants to pass solid geometry . . . likes food, vacations, Portland, Ore- gon . . . dislikes snobs. FRANCES DUGGER . . . "Frankie" likes Marv, dancing, food . . , dislikes snobs, homework, get- ting up early . . . wants to pass Sec. Training. ROBERT DUNLEAVY . . . Bob wants to be a chef . . . likes getting out of school . . . dislikes dra- matics . . . activities: swimming, basketball. BARBARA DUNN . . . likes Lynn, Kayland the River . . . dislikes getting up in the morning . . . blue eyes . . . blonde hair. JACK DUSTHIMER . . . nickname: "Fritz" . . . wants to be intellectual . . . dislikes nearly every- thing . . . chorus. SHIRLEY EDWARDS . . . likes the kids, Margie . . . dislikes practically nothing except snobs . . . wants to travel. IOYCE ENTWISLE . . . dislikes conceited people, Bettyf?J, homework, getting up in the morning . . . likes Larry, fun, food. EVALD ERICKSON . . . wants to become a grad- uate loafer . . . likes food . . . dislikes Monday mornings, homework, tomato juice. Spring Seniors and Senior Leaders ' Soon the smiling face of Russ Stoln will be "just a Memory," but we will never forget him for the wonderful job he, did as Student Body Treasurer last Fall. ' "Should I? or shouldn't I?" When cute, little Barbara Redford, our Student Body judge, is around, you had better not. Bobbie is also on the journal staff. BARBARA EVANS . . . likes skiing, Siamese cats . . . dislikes Monday mornings . . . wants to live to be 100 . . . activities: planning how to spend her first million. MARILYN EVANSON . . . Lynn wants to write a book . . . likes fellas, Kay, Barb . . . dislikes jack, alarm clocks. jAMES FALES . . . likes Gay, vacation, graduation . . . wants to make good . . . football, track . . . dislikes nothing . . . called Jim. VALERA FERREA . . . "Val" wants to be a singer . . . likes G. Donohoe . . . dislikes pop-offs . . . activities: getting in trouble . . . blue eyes. XXIILLIAM FINKELSTEIN . . . Bill likes lunch . . . dislikes school . . . wants to get out of school . . . sports . . . green-blue eyes . . . black hair. RUBYLEE FISHER . . . wants to be a navy nurse . . . likes sports, music, traveling . . . dislikes math . . . swims. ROBERT FLYNN . . . Bob wants to go to college . . . activities: going to school . . . green eyes . . . blonde hair. ANN FORMAN . . . dislikes people who don't like fun . . . likes a good date and a good movie to- gether . . . Tri-Y II. CAROL FOSTER . . . likes music, Shirlee and "the Crew" . . . dislikes practical people . . . wants to be a mad Bohemian . . . activities: C.S.F. JOHN FRANKS . . . jack wants to make a million dollars . . . likes sleeping, food . . . dislikes snobby girls, cafe hamburgers. ROBERT FULTON . . . "Boob" likes hot rods . , . dislikes Miss Reynolds . . . ambition: to be a mechanic. LENORE GANN . . . "Lee" likes food, the River and Betty . . . dislikes Marv . . . brown hair and brown eyes. ROBERT GILL . , . likes going to bed . . . dislikes getting, out ofvbled . . . ambition: to make salami for Se Passanisi . . , purple eyes. GLORIA GOMEZ . . . wants to be a model . . . likes Ronnie Miller . . . dislikes windy, cold days . . . activities: bowling. ADELINE GORRA '. "Ad" wants to travel . . . likes people . . . dislikes b0y's jeans . , . brown eyes . . . light brown hair. JACK GOTTHARDT . . . likes Stan Kenton, Gene Krupa, sleep, brunettes . . . dislikes snobs, Guy Lombardo. JAMES' GRAY . . . Jim likes Lincoln Continentals . . . dislikes 1930 Nashes . . . wants to have a good car. JOY GREENBERG . . . dislikes lower lockers, spinach,'snobs . . ,'likes Bill and just having fun . . . activities: keeping out of trouble. JAMES GRIFFIN . . . basketball, track, Block "L" : . . likes food and sleep . . , dislikes getting up in the morning. MARILYN GRIFFIN . . . was active in G.A.A. and school committees . , . likes food and fun . . . brown hair and brown eyes. Spring Seniors and Seninr Leaders ' This gal with the "Bright Eyes" is Jacqueline Anthony, better known to her friends as Jackie. She was a member of the "Log" staff, C.S.F. and Tri-Y. 9 It was a "Great Day" for Lincoln when Don Picatoski joined the basketball team. Don's ability won him high acclaim and many cheers. SHIRLEY GROSS . . . likes peoiple who are friendly . . . dislikes snobs and showo s . . . wants to be successful . . . C.S.F. JUNE GROVER . . , likes certain things . . . wants to retire . . . dislikes pop-offs . . . eating, main activity. HELEN GURALAS . . . likes to go bowling . . . wants to work . . . nickname: Angelo . . . brown eyes . . . light brown hair. HARRY GUSTAFSON . . . "Gus" wants to get out of high school . . . likes girls, parties . . . dis- likes Jack and Jim . . . Block "L", track. LUETTE GUYTON . . . likes working . . . dis- likes homework . . . ambition is to go to China . . . brown hair. BARBARA HACKER . . . likes to make .people happy , . . dislikes rainy weather . . . activities: on Journal and "Log" staffs. WARREN HAGBERG . . . wants to go to Nevada U . . . likes sports . . . dislikes work, English A . . . tiack, basketball. BEVERLY HALL . . . likes Ev. Jan, Phyl, Rosie . . . dislikes mean teachers . . . wants to travel around the world. AL HANSEN . . . wants to make money . . . likes girls, Fords, dislikes poor football games . . . activities: loafing. GERALDINE HELLEN . . . Gerry wants to be a brunette . . . likes dancing and San Mateo J.C. . . . dislikes Mondays and snobs. MONTE HICKENLOOPER . . . wants to be gar- bage man . . . likes music, sports . . . dislikes woolies, clams . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. NORMA HICKEY . . . "Norm" likes hamburgers and onions, people . . . wants to learn how to spell , , , G.A.A ,... dislikes homework, PAGE TXVENTY-NINE l PAGE THIRTY FAYE HICKS . . . likes dances and "Moe" . D. . dislikes snobs . . . wants to be a secretary . . . Tri-Y . . . brown hair and eyes. CAROLYN HIMES . . . "Cannie" likes swimming . . . wants to be illustrious. . . Journal staff, G.A.A. PAUL HINRICHS . . . wants to be a mining en- gineer . . . likes mashed potatoes, the thought of leaving Lincoln. OLIVER HOFFMAN , . . "Oddie"- likes weekends . . . dislikes school work . . . activities: night life. DOROTHY HOROWITZ . . . wants to be a dress designer . . . likes swimming, skating, hamburgers, dancing and boys. PRESTON HORSLEY , . . "Pres" wants to Hnish school . . . likes early dismissal on game days . . . dislikes getting up Monday morning. BARBARA HUFFMAN . . . "I-Iufhe" likes music . . . dislikes pop-offs . . . grey-blue eyes . . . bl0ndeQ???J hair. XYXILLIAM HUTCHINSON . . . wants to play ball . . . called Hutch . . . likes baseball . . . dislikes death traps in woodshop. RICHARD HUXLEY . . . likes steaks, vacation . . . dislikes bikes . . . called Dick . . . brown hair and eyes. HELEN ISAACSON . . . nickname: "Shorty" . . . likes food, dancing, fun . . . hazel eyes . . . brown hair. RAYMOND JACKSON . . . Ray wants to ride a bronc in the Cow Palace . . . likes food, good times . . . dislikes San Francisco. BENJAMIN JAYNE . . . Benny likes fishing, hunt- ing . . . dislikes bowling, horseback riding . . . basketball, golf. Spring Seniors and Seninr Leaders 9 "In the Little Re.d School House" Bob Tornberg, president of the Student Body, reigned supreme. Bob also served as treas- urer of his Low Senior class. ' "Always" we will remember Marian Lee for the wonderful dances and rallies she helped to plan as Student Body Vice- President. BETTY 'JOHNSON . . . "Johnnie" wants to be a millionaire . . . likes food, people, China . . . dis- likes creamed cod fish, and Normaf?J. KAY JOHNSON . . . likes a '49 Ford Convertible withsa green top . . . called Katie . . . dislikes walking alone. DOLORES JUKICH . . . "Dee" wants to go to Hawaii . . . likes Lincoln, as it was in 1946 . . . dislikes Joan, Mimi, Baita. PHILLIP KAPLAN . . . dislikes homework, work . . .likes baseball, food, cars . . . wants to be a business man . . . sports. AUDREY KAUTZ , . . wants to weigh 100 pounds . . . likes the gang, Rusty . . . Block "L", G.A.A .... dislikes work. LYNNIKELSO . . . dislikes people who always complain about pop-oils . . . likes almost any winter sport , . . wants to be a second "Sam Spade." KIRBY KENDALL . . . called Crispy . . . wants to go to Stanford . . . dislikes school , . . likes basketball, ice skating. ROBERT KERR . Bob wants to be a streetcar conductor . . . likes feather beds . . . dislikes the "N" streetcar. DOROTHY KING . . . likes all the nice kids she's known at Lincoln . . . called "King" , . . brown hair and eyes. EVELYN KIRKLY . . . Evvy wants to travel . . . likes Don . dislikes Mike, Eddie, and tall tales . . . activities: seeing Don . . . hazel eyes. JAMES LA BRASH . . . dislikes physics, stuckeup girls . . . wants to inherit ten million dollars . . . brown hair and eyes. BARBARA LANGE . . . Bobbe wants to go to Cal . . . likes skiing, swimming, cashmeres , . . Sec. of Low Senior Class . . . blonde hair. KATHRYN LAUPER . . .-ambition: to see Mari- lynACrarg graduate . . . likes joan, Henry . . . dislikes having senior pictures taken. DORIS LAVAL . . . "Dorey" wants to be a dental assistant . . . G.A.A., Block "L" . . . dislikes school . . . brown hair and eyes MARIAN LEE . . likes keith, Physics I, good music . . . dislikes S.E. weather, food . . . S.B. Vice-Prexy. GRACE LENDARIS . . . likes movies . . . dislikes Geometry tof courseJ . . . Block "L", bowling . . . called Gracie. MYARIAM LEWIS . . . "Mel" likes brown hair . . . dislikes jeans on boys hips . . . wants to be a high diver . . . blonde hair . . . blue eyes. ERNEST LIEPMAN A. . . wants to play with Stan Kenton .A . . ' Lip' likes music, Stan Kenton, Ann . . . dislikes Guy Lombardo, milk. JOHN LINDNER . . . Nickname: one punch . . . wants to graduate from good old Lincoln Hi . . . likes skiing in Yosemite, girls . . . football, track BEVERLIE LOPEZ . . . likes Spike Jones and Esther . . . dislikes garbage trucks . . . activities: writing "The Ossin Story." DOROTHY LUNSMANN . . . Dot wants to go through colloge . . . likes summer vacations, teachers who don't give homework. MARY BEE MAC DOUGALL . . . likes weekends and people . . . wants to be a teacher . . . dislikes homework and conceited boys. SALLY MAASEN . . . dislikes jeans on boys hips . . . likes Aud and the gang . . . wants to learn how to swim. BEVERLEY MALDONADO . . . likes music . . . wants to be a concert pianist . . . dislikes onions, homework. Sprir1q,5eniUr5 and Senior Leaders ' "Shine" is Shirley Tuller's theme song. Shirley's Lincoln memories are centered around the Masquers, the "Log" and journal staffs and the Prom Committee. ' "Linger Awhile" and watch Lee Ze- linsky design a poster for a dance.. Lee has been very active in advertising for 'many school committees and for the Prom. DONALD MANN . . . likes nothing . . . dislikes nothing . . . wants to get out of Lincoln . . . brown hair and eyes. LORRAINE MARTIN . . . called Popsicle . . . wants to be a model . . . likes Sat. nites at Marsh Rose . . . dislikes pop-olis. MAVIS MASLEN . . . "May" would like to be a secretary . . . S.B. Secretary . . . likes tennis and practically anything else. MARILYN MASON . . . likes Poly fellas, Tahoe and Pinecrest . . . dislikes boys who cut up on dates . . . High 12 Vice-Prexy. MARLENE MAY . . . called "Marty" . . . likes Del and Ann . . . dislikes Donna, LaVerne, pop- offs. RUSSELL MC CALLION . . . Russ wants to Abe a surgeon . . . likes cars, swimming and special girls . . . swimming, boxing . . . blue eyes. GERALD MC NAUGHTON . . . wants to be a millionaire . . . likes food and girls . . . dislikes studies . . . activities: swimming. BETTY MC NEIL . . . dislikes snobs . . . wants to get through school . . . swimming, roller skating . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. JANICE MC SI-IEA . . . crazy about life . . . dislikes bow ties, homework . . . wants to be an actress . . . called jan. DAVID MILKIER . . . Dave wants to be a dentist . . . likes soccer, girls, food . . . dislikes football, school . . . soccer team. FLORENCE MILLER . . . Flo wants to stay happy . . . likes people, dancing . . . journal staff . , . dislikes insincere people. PATRICIA MILLER . . . likes cheeseburgers and french fries . . . dislikes unfriendly people . . . wants to be a nurse. PAGE THIRTY-ONE 4 2 i PAGE THIRTY-TWO MARIAN MISHNE . . . "Mish" likes swimming, dancing, loafing, talking . . . dislikes squash . . . wants to own a house with a swimming pool. JOHN MITCHELL . . . likes girls and sports .A . . dislikes liver and onions . . . activities: boxing, soccer, swimming. THEODORE MITTELSTAEDT . wants to go to college . . . likes food . . . dislikes reading . . . blue eyes. DOROTHY MITZNER . . . likes Bobbie and Kay . . . wants to go to Oregon State . . . Student Court Reporter. ARTHUR MOLINARI , . . "Moe" wants to be a printer . . . likes Faye, sports . . . dislikes girls' wooleys . . . Block ROGER MURRAY . . . dislikes tall women . . . activities: being inactive, hazel eyes . . . brown hair. BARBARA NATHANSON . . . wants to be a dietician . . , likes nice people, food, football, and a good date. JAMES NELSON . . . wants to be a travelinglsales- man . . . likes girls, cars, pool . . . dislikes vegetables. MYRTLE NELSON . . . likes "Our Gang," week- ends. Tommy . . . dislikes snobs . . . G.A.A., G.S.S., Block ROBERT NEWELL . . . Bob likes cars, girls dislikes catty women . . . sports . . . Block ROBERT NORDBERG . . . likes lost weekends, Connie . . . dislikes hangovers . . . wants to join the Marines . . . boxing. MARY ANN NOSMAN . . . likes skiing and loafing . . . wants to get to college . . . Journal staff . . . hazel eyes. Spring Seniors and Senior Leaders ' "Ain't We Got Fun" with Lou Pas- seri as president of the High,Senior Class. Under his capable leadership all senior plans were a great success. ' " 's Wonderful" is just the word that describes the job that Marilyn Mason did as High Senior Vice President. Marilyn also worked on the "Roundup" WILLIAM OLIVER . . . wants to be a draftsman . . . likes nice women, good dates, money . . . dislikes stuckgup girls . . . sports. ALMA O'NATE . . . wants to be a pianist . . likes music and J.C .... dislikes big guns . . orchestra . . . chorus. ROBERT O'NEILL . . . dislikes Physiology . . . likes Mr. "O" . . . wants to be a television en- gineer . . . hazel eyes . . . brown hair. ESTER OSSIN . . wants to grow . . . likes Bev, Spike Jones, the River . . . C.S.F .... brown hair and eyes. LOUIS PASSERI . . . "Lou" likes plenty . . . dislikes hardly anything . . , sports . . . Block UL" . . . Senior Class Prexy. NANCY PEDEN . . . wants to graduate . . . likes Al, Carmel, swimming . . . dislikes fish::: . . . Tri'Y . . . G.A.A. DOREEN PEDERSEN . . . likes spaghetti . . . wants to finish college . . , Tri-Y, G.A.A .... blue eyes, blonde hair. ANNA MARIE PETIHISEN . . . wants to finish school . . . likes people, skiing . . , dislikes food, snobs . . . Tri-Y . . . called "Pete", ETHEL PETERSON . . . likes physiology with "Doc" . . . dislikes Judy and Boz . . . wants to go to San Jose State . . . blue eyes. LYNN PHILLIPS . . . wants to travel . . . likes travel, planes, swimming, Clear Lake . . . dislikes snobs . . . G.A,A. DONALD PICATOSKI . . . wants to be a big game hunter . . . likes basketball, Coach Ryan . . . dislikes liver and onions. RONALD POLSTER . . . called Ron . . . dislikes lnothing , , . active in track , . , blue eyes, brown air, IUDITH PORS . . . likes skiing, swimming, and gym . . . wants to be a social worker . . . dislikes teachers who talk about pupils. MARGUERITE PRAASTERINK . . . likes swim- ming, dances . . . dislikes fog, pop-offs . . . wants to be a nurse . . . Tri-Y. EARAINE PRATT . . . wants to be a dress de- signer . . . willlvattend j.C .... likes people, dancing . . . dislikes conceited fellas . . . Tri-Y. BROOKS RAINEY . . . likes a good time . . . wants to be a traveling salesman . , , basketball . . . brown hair and eyes. BARBARA RAY . . . Bobbe wants to be a concert pianist . . . likes popcorn, blue polka dots . . . dislikes green ink, rainy days. BARBARA REDFORD . . . likes school games and dances . . . dislikes Student Court Offenders . . . Student Body judge, HARRY REDLICK . . . wants to be a chemist . . . likes Ann Griffin, shows . . . dislikes home- work, snobs . . . soccer, track. PETER RENEBOME' . . . "Pete" wants to be a Rodeo bum . . . dislikes snobs and Hsh . . . track . . . hazel eyes, brown hair. BARBARA REUBOLD . . . likes Lincoln fellows??? . . . dislikes Taylor and Couper . . . wants to go to Alaska. NORMA REUBOLD . . . wants to be a college graduate: . . . likes joan, Mimi, Baita, and her other half . . . dislikes trouble! GAY REYNOLDS . . . likes everything . . . dis- likes pretzels . . . wants to be an artist . . . blonde hair, blue eyes. GORDON ROBERTSON . . . called Gordo . . . wants to be rich and have no worries . . . likes cute blondes . . . dislikes studies. Spring Seniors and Seninr Leaders ' "Some Sunny Day" Ron Polster will look back on his days at Lincoln and re- member when he was Vice Prexy of the Low Senior Class. ' Madeline Saines really has a cute "Baby Facef' Lincoln will remember Mady as a song leader and an active mem- ber of G.S.S. JOAN ROBERTS . . . ambition: to see Marilyn graduate, someday: . . . likes Kathryn, Pat, "Ioan of Arc," and Henry. HELEN ROBINSON . . . wants to get marriedfafi . . . likes having loads of fun . . . dislikes a stick in the mud. GEORGE ROTENKO-LBER . . . likes a good book . . . dislikes most foods . . . called "Roto" . . . blue eyes, brown hair. BESSIE ROZAKIS . . . Bess wants to be a dietician . . . likes food, long finger nails, Kal, bowling . . , Block G.S.S. ANN RUFFNER . . . wants to ba teacher . . likes music, picnics . . . dislikes cabbage . . . G.S.S., G.A,A., C.S.F., Block NORBERT RUPP . . . likes Yosemite . . dislikes teachers . . . wants to go to far away places . . . likes to spell. DIANE RYAN . . . dislikes arguments . . . likes Fred and Carol . . . wants to drop Shirl Subke. MADELINE SAINES . . . Mady likes french fries, Frank's opinions . . . wants to dance with Gene Kelly. DONALD SALBERT . . . Don wants to become a' radio announcer . . . likes public speaking . . . dislikes foreign languages . . . soccer, track. WILLIAM SAYERS . . . wants to be a hobo . . . likes food, Pontiacs, girls . . . dislikes snobs, Seb Passanesi. GEORGE SCHAEFER . . . likes English, Mrs. Douthit, Mr. Kauer . . . dislikes 305, Physiol. II, "Doc" Miossi . . . track. ROBERT SCHEURER . . . Bob wants to be an aeronautical engineer . , . likes flying . . . dislikes English . , . activities: flying. , PAGE THIRTY-THREE -J I x,v V-1. 5 x x N N Qix sir -ca il:- i Z' .rl Wx '5 be ga X1 -NX Ns i ,Ks-rt, Q T 1 Q-5,-, .S 4 PAGE 'I I-IIRTY-FOUR LAXVRENCE SCHILDER . . . likes People . . . dislikes food, conceited peolple . . . wants to graduate . . . track . . . cal ed Larry. RICHARD SCHNEIDER . . . Dick likes Yvonne, food, having fun . . . dislikes lipstick . . . football . . . wants to be an engineer. ARTHUR SCHROEDER . . . wants. to be a furrier . . . likes good food, golf . . . dislikes snobs . . . activities: golf. STANLEY SCOVILL . . . likes sports . . . dislikes work . . . wants to be a bum . . . blue-green eyes, blonde hair. NIXON SEARLE . . . called Dukel. . . wants to die young . . . likes people and sleeping . . . dislikes nothing in action. LOYD SILBERSTEIN . . . wants to be an ,en- gineer . . . likes Lowell girls, track . . . dislikes homework. DELORES SMITH . . . Del likes Ann-and LaVern . . . wants to be a good paisano . . . dislikes Marty . . . Log staff. HARRIET SMITH . . . likes Spanish, people, food . . . dislikes homework . . . wants to go to Cal . . . brown hair and eyes. SUSANNE SNYDER . . . called Suzie . . . likes to sleep late . . . dislikes Lincoln boys . . . activi- ties: going to school. OLGA SORENSEN , . . wants to be a bookkeeper . . . likes to dance . . . light brown hair, blue eyes. SHIRLEY SOTTER . . . likes steaks, people . . . dislikes Mexican food . . . wants to write . . . activities : golf, volleyball, puzzles. WILLIAM SPAARGAREN . . . nickname: Bill . . . brown hair, brown eyes . . . dislikes snobs and pop-offs . . . likes fun. Spring Seniors and Senior Leaders ' "Varsity Drag" is what Dick Huxley, Gridiron Club President, has. Everyone will remember his sensational playing in last season's football games. ' "Five Foot Two, Eyes of Blue" per- fectly describes Barbara Hacker. Active in journalism, Bobbie was on the "Log" and "Roundup" staffs and also a member of the Tri-Y. RUSSELL SQUIRES . . . wants to go to Mexico . . . likes women . . . dislikes long skirts . . . brown hair and eyes. NWILLIAM STERRETT . . . Bill dislikes 1935 Chevies . . . football, boxing . . . brown hair, green eyes. RONALD STERLING . . . called Star . . . likes cats . . . has no ambition . . . C.S.F. . . . brown hair and eyes. DOUGLAS STEVENOT , . wants to go to col- lege . . . nickname: Steve . . . brown hair . . . green eyes. ,IAMES STEVENS . . . ambition: Pro baseball . . . likes loafing . . . dislikes school . . . brown hair and eyes. RUSSELL STOLEI . . . likes people, track . . . ambition: Stanford, then U.S.N .... dislikes cabbage . . . C.S.E .... track. JACK STOWE . . . wants to graduate . . . likes dancing . . . dislikes liver and onions . . . swim- ming. LOLA STROHINK . . . called Peanut . . . wants to be a bookkeeiper . . . dislikes conceited people . . . likes food, oys, dancing. SI-IIRLEE SUBKE . . . likes freedom . . . dislikes "The Crew" . . . wants to be a philosopher . . . called Tubs. MARILYN SUESS . . . wants to be an artist . . . likes horses, most people . . . dislikes snobby people, homework . . . called Cisco. BARBARA SULLIVAN . . . likes dancing . . . dislikes homework, snobs . . . wants to be a teacher . . . G.A.A .... brown hair and eyes. ROBERT SUSSMAN . . . likes chocolate ice cream . . , dislikes school . . . brown eyes . . . black hair. ROBERT SUTTONV. . . called Bug . . . basket ball . . . likes nothing . . . dislikes nothing . . . blue eyes, blonde hair. DONNA SWEET . . . wants to sleep . . . likes Earn . . . dislikes LaVern, the Paisanos . . . brown HIT. MARVIN TAYLOR . . . wants to he a mortician . . . likes good food, cars, dances . . . dislikes San Rafael, snobs, Model A's. ROBERTA TAYLOR.. I. . called Baita . . . likes the Reubolds?? . . . dislikes Mimi . . . wants to be a secretary. ANN TOFT . . . wants to be in the theatre . . . likes Boulder, spaghetti . . . dislikes Del, Marty . . . called Bibs. ROBERT TORNBERG . . . S.B. Prexy . . , wants to be a dentist . . . dislikes snobs, rain, homework . . . likes jackie . . . soccer. MARK TRAGOUTSIS . . . wants to go to New York . . . likes sports . . . dislikes long skirts . . . brown eyes . . . chestnut hair. SHIRLEY TULLER . . . Shirl wants to be an artist . . . likes music, Cal, Yosemite . . . dislikes alarm clocks and steam baths in 143. KENNETH TURNBULL . . . Ken likes dances and food . . . dislikes homework, spinach . . . brown hair and eyes. ROBERT . . . likes tropical beaches, sports . . . dislikes late bells, eager beavers . . . wants to be an engineer. OSBORNE TUSTING . . . called Ozzie . . . wants to graduate . . . likes Fairfax . . . dislikes physiol- ogy. JOAN VAN ALSTYNE . . . likes Frank, Char- maine . . . dislikes school . . . wants to own a home by the sea . . . blue eyes . . . blonde hair. Spring Seniors and Senior Leaders ' "I Got Rhythm" is jack Gotthardt's motto. He has proved it at many of our rallies. jack is also a member of the "Log" staff. ' "When the. Red, Red Robin Comes Bob, Bob, Bobbin' Along" Bessie Ro- zakis is right behind him. Bessie was ac- tive in the G.S.S., C.S.F. and G.A.A. KENNETH VENTURI . . . likes good grades . . . wants to get out of Lincoln . . . dislikes school . . . activities: annoying teachers . . . hazel eyes. LORRAINE VIVELL . . . wants to be an heiress . . . likes New Orleans, horses, food . . . Prexy of Girls' Block V JEANNE VOUGHT . . . likes tall, good-looking fellows, skiing . . . dislikes broken ankles, casts and crutches. ARTHUR WALTON . . . wants to graduate from high school . . . likes cars . . . dislikes going to school . . . activities: cutting. PAUL WESENDUNK . . . .wants to be a min- eralogist . . . likes mountains and rocks . . . dislikes homework . . . brown hair and eyes. ROBERT WILKE . . . called Bob . . . wants to be a salesman . . . likes track, Stanford, H.P., food and Rio Nido. BETTY WOLF . . . likes Mav, the River . . . dislikes Lenore, conceited people . . . wants to graduate . . . brown hair and eyes. ,IACQUELINE WOODD 1. called Jacque . -. . likes dancing, people . . . dislikes snobs . . . Tri-Y . . . wants to hnish school. VIRGINIA YOUNG . . . Ginny wants to marry jack . . . likes jack and horses . . . dislikes Eddie and tall tales. LELAND ZELINSKY . . .'called Lee . . . nick- name: Zeke . . . likes food, art, The Duchess, soccer . . . dislikes homework. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE Lincoln Registries With the bell sounding at 8:45, registry at Lincoln High be- gins every morning. Registry is a very important period as the in- formation needed by the office to keep track of all students is ac- quired during these short 10 minutes. After the pledge of allegiance to the Hag, led by registry presi- dent and teacher, roll is taken by the class secretary. Roll call that must be taken immediately is vital as it makes up the absentee list. Thus, the teachers of the various subjects are able to account for those absent or excused. At this point the various activity bulletins are read by the registry president to the class. These bulletins are especially im- portant as they outline the activities to be held for the entire student body or for each individual class. These bulletins also contain all information one might need on any coming game or dance or other activity.- Registry may also be lengthened if there is any additional busi- ness which must be taken care of in the home room. The filling out of cards is a frequent cause of having this period lengthened five or ten minutes. Thus, with all business taken care of, registry comes to an end and the Lincolnites may proceed to their Hrst period. PAGE THIR TY-SIX MR. SCUDDER H9, 1 Top row: M. Bezazian, L. Simons, G. Topoian. 2nd row: R. Sullivan, D. Sugarman, L. Faddis, B. Bowen, J. Casson, J. Gerrans, D. Penny. 3rd row: B. Brooks, L. Carlson, M. Belli, N. Ogden, B. Daughtry, P. Richards, K. Elvin, D. Clare. Bntmm ww: M. Meyer, J. Zech, A. Dulberg, G. Stanton, H. Spencer, A. Maldonado, J. Riley, W. Clark. MISS VASILATOS L10, 2 Top row: C. Holmes, B. O'Canna, J. Corto assi, B. Nebenzahl, A. Pappas Zmz' 1-ow: M. Schiclg, M. Hicks, I. Fenton, S. Smith, P. Gibson, M. Sala, B. Lyons. 3rd row: G. Cassimus, D. Finkelstein, S. Gray, M. Asaro, C. McLane, M. Hoshal, J. Kauff- man. Bofmm row: M. Dunn, N. Cooper, N. Ed- wards, C. Dye, A. Day, P. Bell, M. Harley, L. Jackson. MR. PAGANO L10, 3 Top row: B. Finley, M. Desin, P. Larsen. 2nd row: E. Cooke, A. O'Dea, j. Malvin, E. Bo nton, W. Mahan, D. Matarangas, D. Matisek. 3myrow.' E, Gravstein, A. Paccioretty, B. Brennan, J. Robins, F. Sandy, W. Fitzgerald, J. Lorin, A. Woolworth. 4113 row: B. Cottrill, S. Croce, M. Schroeder, J. Robertson, D. Hadley, A. Werner, P. Harris. Bol- lom 1'ow:B. Boyd, N. Naghl, H. Kleinen, G. Hod- gen, M. Allen, E. Kraus, M. Stratfull, J. West, A4244 El ' IIICU H He istries MR. BRONSON H10,4 Top row: B. Andersen, R. Habenicht, G. Eldredge B. Parker, A. Pingpang, B. Loesch, L. Van Galenj F. Elledge. 2nd row: B. Schneck, S. Guardino, J Matarangas, L. Frichette, L. Coop, B. Trittschuch, T. Lewis, C. Perley. 31d row: L. Wirth, C. Peter- sen, M. Strayer, C. Pomeroy, J. McDonough, B. Dane, J. Mahan. Boltom row: I.. McCormick D. Mack La e ri L can C Dod e E .J. py'.J. .. g. .L ,log R. Grets, M. Quintanilla. ang is MR. GLATTREE L9, 5 Tap row: R. Gazzano, A. Jenkins, G. Fergoda, E. Gann. 2nd row: A. Casper, A. Buller, J. Simmons, G. Gustafson, D. Stratful, R. Flanagan, D. Kimpel, J. Shay. 3rd row: H. DiSuvero, A. Buskey, L. Gold, Braas E Chesterfield M Harve E Man J- , . ' , . y, . uck. Bottom row: S. Epstein, P. Osbourne, G. Becker, H. Dokter, B. Lowe, L. DeVieu, C. Lee, J. Ries. MR. AUBEL H9, 6 Tap row: R. Muller, D. Johnson, R. Shannon, T. Clare. 2111! row: B. McCarthy, R. Wfashington, B. Jones, B. Pennington, D. Buschman, M. McCor- mick, D. Klang. 3rd raw: E. Bice, J. Adler, B. Langston, S. Brickley, R. Holleran, F. Donworth, F. Papina, J. Morris. 4th row: J. Stewart, J. Sherman, M. Petz, J. Mathieson, J. Gregson, C. Jackson, M. Pascall. Bottom raw: J. Hatch, J. Levan, P. Jellett, M. Thompson, J. Pampinella, I. Svendsen, J. Spinetti, J. Summers. MRS. GOODRICH HIO, 8 Top row: P. Barone, J. Scharninghausen, C. Mat- zen, E. Toreson, N. Sobel, CB. Rileyj, KG. Cart- wrightj, B. Lane. 2nd row: S. Saunders, B. Lang- lois, J. Bruno. 3rd raw: G. Martini, I. Oppen- lander, M. Chase, P. Brown, A. Bentley, D. Hughes, B. Anderson. 4th ww: M. Krabel, J. Gock, C. Coler, C. Becker, B. Flosi, B. Broughton. 51h row: G. Busch, J. Dulcich, J. D'Andrea, M. Hertz, B. Richards, C. Bauer, M. Fleisfeder, L. Dollman. MR. SANDROCK HIO, 10 Tap row: M. Delany, G. Chamberline, J. Man- galabano. 2711! raw: B. Tully, J. Smith, L. Mc- Inerney, M. White, H. Van Galen, B. Warner, F. Kalafate. Bolzom row: O. Trouillet, I. Bohn, J. Van Boskirk, C. Leahy, D. Conlon, N. Harp, B. De Sousa, C. Motvis. MISS MEYER H9, 11 Top raw: I. Noonan, B. Welch, D. Ruter, R. Rich E. Johnson, R. Cotton. 2nd row: M. Nordby, J. Neto, B. Spruitt, C. Worman, J. Wilson, H. Cool- idge, M. Smith, J. Mulchay. 31-zz' row: C. Anselmo, L. Payne, A. Thoresen, J. Walls, J. Sima, D. Zapponi. Boltom row: J. Sewall, J. Turounet, G. Rutherford, P. Loidler, M. Murray, S. Silvers, B. Robinson, R. Pugh. s MR. PASSANISI L9, 14 Top row: XV. Larsen. 2nd I'0'Q0.' J. Strobridge, S. Radelfmger, B. Hogan, D. Minto, F. Wrsecarver, R. Stein, D. Ludwig. 3rd raw: K. DeVieau, M. Ladenheim, D. Haverstock, D. Stoffers, D. Kimpel, A. Farber, S. Rennie. Bollom raw: C. Simmons, M. McKune, B. Jerald, J. Serchia, J. MacDonald, S. Palmer, A. Trabert, S. Stoll. Lincoln Registries MISS BELLEW H11, 127 Top row: R. Thomas, D. Elder, G. Allyne, G. Harrington, J. Bates, J. Driscoll, F. Onorato, L. Comstock. 2nd row: R. Flaiq, M. Christensen, S. Corrick, C. Aggeler, A. Edgerely, B. Witt, L. Dau- bert. Bottom row: P. Clyne, J. Cohn, A. Faber, J. Girra, M. Clark, B. Aitcheson, A. Bromberger, D. A en. MISS GALLAGHER L11, 129 Top row: A. Chambers, P. Cramer, G. Coutts, B. Eidler, J. Burton, B. Riley. 2nd row: E. Edel- stein, J. Christensen, R. Hahn, E. Fleming, G, Ayers, D. Hanlon, D. Hyer, D. Holmes. 3rd row: L. English, D. Drake, C. Goodwin, A. Harvey, M. Cerwin, C. Benoit, C. Smith. Bottom row: B. Grimm, C. Hall, M. Humber, G. Ellison, A. Cano, B. Braun, E. Adkins, R. Charney. MR, FRENCH L11,130 Top row: T. Neal, B. Christman, B. Peden. 2nd row: B. Smith, D. Pearce, D. Ryan, B. Ninnis, B. Dickey, B. McMenomy, B. Bushberg. 3rd row: M. Litza, F. Martin, D. Parkhouse, A. Painter, H. Nicholsen, J. Mingst, B. Addison. Bottom row: G. Watson, S. Pearl, I. Lang, D. Monncrief, P. Mesa, B. Jones, D. Lister, A. Molinari. MISS SILVIA H10,131 Top row: H. Hansen, G. McGraw, I.. Olson, R. Patsel, J. Mason, H, McLendon, L. McNally, B. Parker. Zno' row: D. Powell, A. Naftaly, L. Orchid, N. Merriman, P. Waddell, A. Noble, J. Patridge. Bottom row: W. Moran, D. McEntree, S. Pittman, D. Reali, R. Mayfield, C. Larsen, G. Miller, E. Phillips. MR. DeMARTINI H10, 140 T0pf01lJ.' S. Smail, D. Ra hael, B. Rowe, M. Stein- berg, D. Freidman. Zndp row: D. Swatman, L. Moran, J. Ferguson, A. Noyes, C. Belli, B. Potter, J. Kessel. 31 row: N. Adams, P. Robinson, S. Bole, J. Alsins, T. Doelger, P. Rollinson, I. Bruner. Bottom row: E. Long, V. Thomason, M. Pinkus, B. Brolin, Z. Schlocker, D. Russ, S. Mazoros. i , i Miss POWELL L10, 141 Top row: D. Forman, K. Franks, P. Coleman. 2nd row: B. Cohn, K. Kirby, A. Papazian, S. Fetter- mari, M. Drake, F. Hummel, J. Borland, R. Cor- dano.'3rd row: F. Barton, D. Brand, N. Jarman, D, Kinkle, D. Clement, K. Wilson, R. Ratledge. Bottom row: B. Deming, E. Klang, S. Reynolds, C. Gaetcke, M. Connelly, M. Heidhorn, C. Cor- belli, C. Berndt, Goofs MISS GALLAGHER H10, 142 Top row: R. Suess, F. Vanskike, F. Young, A. Wilken, D. Weber, H. Tattenham, R. Robinson, R. Stammer, R. Spieler. 2nd row: R. Warren, R. Wiley, S. Reonke, B. Stokfo, S. Schuster, D. Ron- niger, C. Bost. Bottom row: D. Georgatos, J. Whit- ton, M. Ise, M, Olson, A. Reynolds, M. Worthen, A. Solar, E. Sussman. ss ,BN YP X ' , , I F A fwlg 0 I 'UCB' I ' ii 'Uh ,LN " 5 PAGE Tiiinrv-EIGHT ,, rf f , ' , 5- ,gp S J i tl s I rg, 1 ' F' S jg w if 'Q fl' A , 'E 4 . WX X25 0 CJ W' ei IYVV, if G frtl .fl E I t e -at is ,Q Q Q Lincoln Registries MRS, MCINTYRE L12, 143 Top raw: L. Huebsch, R. Agee, C. Gasparich, B. Chapman, B. Feickert, T. Rando, R. Preston. 2nd row: M. Baer, Archie, J. Haase, G. Pitt, D. Kamler, H. Levin, H. Barasch, B. Patterson. Sui row: L. Matheson, P. Sommers, J. Dane, J. Beau- mont, S. Bauer, R. Ferguson, V. Bradley. Bozfom row: E. McKune, E. Neto, R. Fagan, J. Harper, D. Ambulia, Z. McCallan, Y. Lacombe, M. Whita ten. MISS DIETTERLE L10, 201 Top row: D. Becker, R. Hutchings, D. Camp. 2nd row: I.. Bates, M. Stromsheim, G. Baker, R. Young, E. Tounger, R. Hughy, J. Mingram. Bol- lam row: D. Anti, M. Topping, P. Syce, B. Blair, M. Bell, B. West, P. Atikian, J. Balestfeiri. MISS PERACCA H11, 211 Top raw: W. Hutchins, K. Atwood, G. Selig, W. Brainard, B. Hansen, M. Sugrue, B. Reilly, B. Hunter. 2nd raw: D. Bering, B. Adams, C. Barber, J. Armitage, B. Blake, J. Bellan, H. Rodrigues. Bollom vow: S. Impola, R. Hubbard, B. Gallagher, D. Huddart, A. Hoskins, B. Bryant, B. Schlasser J. Bennett. MRS. THOMPSON L12, 212 Top raw: D. Sanden, B. Brudigan, B. Singleton B. Trounson, N. Nicolai. 2nd row: S. Reinfeld, A Sarasin, J. Neuoert, R. Stone, P. Flemer, B. Durie W. Seibert. 3rd raw: D. Nyman, E. Phelps, C Robertson, A. Balchios, E. Benson, E. Shere, S. Nilson, J. Blaetler, P. Seidell. Bollom row: V Ely, J. Seats, B. Perry, P. Wright, D. Wenk, S. Shainsky, F. Panter, D. Demetrak. s , MRS. DOUTHIT H10, 213 Top row: R. Hart, B. Lally, P. Largent, C. Mac- Phee. 2nd row: S. Hall, B. Kerr, M. Hahn, D. Heitman, B. Raelamb, P. Karvonen, R. King, F. Forsey. 3rd raw: L. Louveau, R. Hembree, J. Har- witt, L. Maison, M. Haake, A. Carlson, B. Kelly, J. Dallmann. Bollom row: J. Hansen, B. Cope- land, C. Jelinsky, G. Adams, A. Linkous, K. Lar- son, B. Isaacs, B. Maguire. MR. EDMINSTER H11, 214 Top row: E. Haimovitch, B. Stookey, I.. Nattress, R. Stegman, R. Brent, G. Cartwright, B. Shumacher. 2nd row: B. Pries, L. Draper, D. Robertson, D. Noste, M. Grijalva. Bollom row: R. Bieberdorf, J. Arnold, G. Strovky, S. Madden, J. Freitas, J. Dron, M. Strohink, B. Lyons. MISS PETERS L12, 225 To?-11010: B. Hoffman, K. Forrester, R. Bruner, J. osiet, J. Mills, M. Lewin, J. Thompson. 2nd row: S. Muzio, R. Harris, R. Lewis, J. Gaidsick, D. Alber, J. Perry, J. Manzano. Botlom row: P. Hofling, C. Barteleme, B. Hanson, J. Johnson, P. Modrich, G. Miroyan, A. Lindsay, G. McQueeney. PAGE FORTY Lincoln Registries Top raw: D. Aviani, D. Czeikowitz, C. lVl21CGOW3fl. XV. Lee. 2111! Will!! R. Kleinen, R. Tobin, L. Gott- fried, B. Ellisen, R. Berry, T. Wider. B0ll077l row: C. Levy, M. Pannier, S. Gill, C. Dam, J. Rogers, A. Schlocker, M. Mondon. MR. WOLF H10, 227 Top raw: L. Sheerin, H. Friedman, J. Blow, E. Cricks, F. Radelflnger. 2nd row: J. O'Connor, R. Rasmussen, B. Eschwig, M. Robinson, M. Armos, J. Graham, M. Latterell, R. Burns. Boifom row: D. Russ, M. Bloomberg, L. Haimovitch, M. Clifton, C. Brown, J. Sweet, D. McCormick, D. Fort. MR. SCHMIDT H11, 303 Top row: B. Johnson, D. McLane. 2nd row: R. Parkinzon, R. Jones, J. Morgan, R. Marenda, B. Davalos, D. Starr, B. Sims. Bottom raw: N. Moore, J. Keyes, M. Pasini, H. Paully, D. No- senzo, E. Ojalian, S. Devincenzi, B. Caselli. MR. MIOSSI H11, 305 Tap row: J. Rudeen, A. Haalce, D. Proctor, C. Rettus, J. Rothwell, K. Ruggles, B. Selna, L. Schabilion. 2nd row: D. Clark, J. Corey, M. Dolan, V. Brickley, D. Quist, R. Shreve, T. Scott. Botlom row: J. Walti, S. Rolph, D. Reinke, B. Schneider, B. Deas, S. Sharp, Y. Roth, R. Robinson. Miss Powell L-10 MR. MISTHOS L11, 306 Tow row: N. Malekos, G. Brown, E. McMurr2. 2nd raw: R. Dolan, G. Angelich, B. Haughy, . Byers, G. Stark. Boltom row: A. Crouch, B. Lyons, H. Cassimuss, M. Samuelson, A. Koster, R. Ran- dazzo. MR. NILL H11, 309 Top row: D. Holmes, E. Tretten, D. Stephens, T. Terry. 2nd raw: F. Verclucci Stivers, J. Foehr, G. Herais, L. Siegel, H. Tot. Botlom row: C. Gralnick, J. Frigault, I.. Solari, C. Varner, M. Stobbe, P. Stademan, B. McCreary. MR. MANAI-IAN 1-111, 312 Top row: H. Chase, F. Ziese, B. Schmidt, G Whitaker, T. Smail, B. Vincent. 2nd row: D Whiteley, J. Hanford, C. Vocke, R. Spring, M Conway, D. Johnson. Bollom row: L. Sophi, P Wissmueller, A. Armato, J. Tatam, M. Stevens, A Smith. Lincoln Registries Top row: J. Bodine, M. Aggeler, R. Wigley, D. Behrens, D. Abrahamson, R. Auletti. 2nd raw' . D. Burkhalter, D. Browner, J. Caldow, D. Cable, A. Beyer, A. Battat, R. Atkinson, M. McNinch. 3rd row: A. Lampe, B. Brown, N. Arnsbarger, L. Burlund, B. Burns, N. Rosenfeld. Boliam row: K. Pauli, S. Gill, C. Boschin, S. Breen, M. Bis- Clwff, G. Andrus, B. Horner. f MISS MAHER HIO, 315 Top raw: D. CoH3ll. J. deLorimier, B, Carewe 2nd raw: P. Fasana, J. Craig, J. Garnett, L. Grifl Fin, B. Beuer, D. Cornfield, J. Grist, P. Cames 3rd row: J. White, V. Frank, D. Cecchi, A. Dick F. Gross, J. Egan, J. Hilson, D. Gylfe, J. Gre- gorian, J. Elliott, S. Chaskin, E. Carlson, B Freeburg, B. Day. Bullam row: S. Gottshall, M Glover, S. Brown. D. Roth, M. Eovchev, D. Dom- erell, J. Emerson, M. Chambers. MISS REYNOLDS 119,316 Tof7 raw: J. Green, R. Lundquist, R. Hugo, D Ke ler, P. Paulvitski, R. Bolds, J. Govern, W Hogan. Zim' row: L. Gnagy, M. Saxe, H. King, Griffin, J. Harper. 3rd row: J. Kits, S. Holden Rutherford, E. McGray. O, Furness, C. Toper, Walch. Bolzom raw: V. Brooks, C. Malvin Bonos, J. Impola, D. Plummer, D. Sanquist, Lercler, S. Slaughter. DZZS U-'J ESUH ,-,-:HQ Q, 'TE FT 2' 'im' E FFSFDE zsfe 2335 rw. UD' D"2nE ' on H-1' if Zig? mg"U7S go' 1 C .- . 33, rn 3U .Ogg U5 . www: 30' 5 rnjixo :-- 3: FUPJQTU 1 MR. KEELY Hl1,317 LeBaron. MRS. BROWN L11, 327 T011 row: J. Wickard, P. Rers, P. Lafabregue, S Roth Row 2'H Wri ht N Lahti P Wedfeldt . - . g , . , . . J. Thompson, V. Sorenson, D. Steele, W. Stewart. Ballon: row: G. Woodworth, H. Panagouleas, P Lang, J. Vogel, J. Vredenburg, L. Bohn, B. Utter back, R. Smith. MR. SALZMANN L10, 328 Top row: S. Kroner, S. Moore, H. Landworth, W Olson. Row 2: L. Leonhardt, J. Narron, J. Young D. Sommers, C. Deming, A. Schloss, A. Magliocco., Botlom row: R. Podgorny, M. Osborne, M. Payton M. Watts, N. Napoletano, S. Goodwin, J. Lani- gan, J. Fallai. MISS DOWNEY H11, 329 Top foizf: R. Burr, S. Ries, D. Delara. Row 2: B. Dug er, L. Klang, R. Kidd, unidentified, uni- dentifief, B. Reilly, B. Wendling. Row 3: F McDowell, C. Kubli, B. Thompson, W, Kobsted C. Krase, B. Haase, G. Winterburg. Bollom row? D. Johnson, K. Wolseth, B. Koenig, B. Adams, M. Barker, M. Hansen, L. Webster, J. Weinger. PAGE FORTY-ONE 61 ,il if Xif , ,of 4 jf, , ,fu Iv! i 7 ,af- bifurq ,L?'U4f',H374f' i ' v W wif kr fx ' vi' f,f oy!"-, fp, 1,17-,D y 171' fri' lf? ft IIMN 3, If mmf., if 'u : 0' cnvmes S41 4? by 04. 'huns VHP' ini ,Wi Streamlined Log" Teams The students of the journalism II class, spon- sored by Mr. Armond DeMartini, put out the "Lin- coln Log," under the leadership of Fall Editor joan Carr and Spring co-editors Pat Ho-fling and Bruce Blake. In the editions which were successfully pub- lished, new ideas and management, that were car- ried out by the editors, were inaugurated by the staff. The first-page editors in the Spring were jackie Anthony and Lorraine Pratt. They capably kept the school informed on timely subjects. Rose Ellen Albee and Faye Hicks handled the sec- ond-page of editorials and features very well. Since this job requires skilled writing and management, these editors were kept alert at all times. The feature page, edited by Edith Neto and jay Thompson, kept Lincolnites amused and entertained. This team made the third-page one of real enjoyment. jim Cox and Ernie Liepman were right on the PAGE FORTY-FOUR heels of our sports teams and made sure the readers of the Log were there with them. The business staff for the Log was compo-sed of Elaine Boegershausen, Carol Vocke, Virginia Brickley, Marian Lee, Don Alber, and Frances Dugger. Those of The Fall Log staff who graduated were joan Carr, Lorraine Grossman, Barbara Vaught, Pat Kimpel, Rudie Tretten, and Brent Hannon. Top raw: Rose Albee, Elaine Boergershausen, and-Carolyn Kublig fall "Log" staff, Gayle Winterbefijfg and jack Gotthardt. Bottom raw: Bruce Blake, spring "Log" sta g Pat Hofling. FALL LOG STAFF Row 1: R. Albee, J. Carr, B. Vaught, L. Grossman, Y. Lacombe. Row 2: E. Neto, J. Grover, S, Stull, P. Kimpel, G. Fryer, B. Hacker. Row,3.' E. Boegershausen, B. Hall, M. Mason, S. Tuller, M. Lee, P. Hofling, H. Levy. Row 4 .' B. Hannon, J. Thompson, R. Tretten, -I. Cox. SPRING LOG STAFF Row I: E. Boegershausen, M. Lee, F. Dugger, D. Smith, C. Barton. Row 2: P. Hofling, C. Kubli, C. Cocke, V. Brickley, L. Pratt, F. Hicks, E. Neto. Raw 3: J. Thompson, E. Liepman, j. Gotthardt, B. Blake, j. Anthony, B. Hacker. With flapper Journal Inspired by the many fads of the 192O's, the fall '47-spring '48 "Round-up" staff set to work to present these fads to the student body in the annual journal with the theme, "Flapper Daysf, Low senior Elouise Phelps held down the key job o-f editor-in-chief of this important Publication. Elouise worked with Spai Balchios, assistant editor, to carry out the theme in the Family Album, the main feature of the "Round-upf' The backbone of the journal was the staff who worked every spare moment to make this "Round-upi' one that will be long remembered. Photography was in the hands of Carol Robertson and Gayle Winter- berg, while Barbara Redford and Florence Miller handled circulation. The ad campaign was under the direction of Marilyn Mason and joann Brandon, and Carolyn Kubli, as business manager, kept the finances in order. The sections of the yearbook were divided as follows: Administration, Mary Ann Nosmang Sen- iors, Barbara Hacker and Shirley Tullerg Activities, Marian Lee and Carolyn Himesg Clubs, Celia Gral- nick, Sports, Lou Passeri, Ted Tinges, and Art M0- linarig Ads, june Grover. Last, but certainly not least, were Lee Zelinsky, the artist, and Don Alber, the pho- tographer, who contributed so much to the journal. Top raw: Spai Balchios, Barbara Hacker, Mary Ann Nosman, Joann Brandon, Bruce Blake and Journal staff, Don Alber. Batzom row journal staff, Mr. DeMartini and staffs. Imel Elouise Phelps. JOURNAL STAFF Row 1: C, Himes, M. Lee, B, Redford, C. Robertson. Raw 2: C. Kubli, C. Gralnick, S. Tuller. B. Hacker, J. Grover. Row 3: J. Brandon, M. Nosman, M. Mason, E. Phelps, L. Passeri, S. Balchios. PAGE FORTY-FIVE Capers and lfarlences- Lincoln's sole dramatic fling for the year was a suc- cessful one. The Variety Show, Capers and Cadences, cleared ssoooo, which gave all high seniors a free bid to the Prom. It was presented in the Balboa Auditorium on April 29. The show itself, produced and directed by low senior jay Thompson, had a "Then and Noww theme. Each act was "introduced" by the reminiscent conver- sation of an old couple seated in one corner of the stage. jim Manzano and Del Smith, the old couple for the "Then" half introduced the Floraclora Sextette as the opening number. Then came "Don't Take My Baby," a satire on the old-time flickers. Marilyn Mason's never- to-be-forgotten ad-lib excuse for her late entrance dur- PAGE FORTY-SIX ing this number broke up the show-cast included. After the long loud laughs had been stifled, the per- formance continued with vintage 1880 bathing suits, sang "By the Sea"g Gayle Winterberg repeated her popular imitation of Al Iolsong and eight "real live Lincoln Loveliesn danced about as perfect a can-can as has ever been seen on a high school stage. Top row: Barbara Huffman, Catherine Lauper, Nancy Browng Joanne Keyes, Marion Mishne and Rich Schneider. Boliom row: Barbara Huffman, Nancy Brown, Marilyn Mason, joan Roberts, Catherine Lauper and Janice McShea. lnfelr Ron Polster and Bob Tornberg. Lintulnis ariety Show vu Part two of "Capers and Cadences"-"Now"-fea- tured joan Walti and Monte Hickenlooper as the old couple. While the first half of the show consisted primarily of veteran Lincoln entertainers, the second half brought to light an abundance of new talent. Lavern Dollman, in her acrobatic dance did, as the program stated, "everything a pretzel can do." But Laverne did it much better, much more gracefully. Pat Herting-another heretofore undiscovered gem -sang "The Pantry Song," and Sue Devincenzi with her partner Connie Coler danced a Hawless ballet. Naturally, these are only a few of the different acts that made up "Capers and Cadencesf' Space does not permit telling a little about every act, though they were all worthy of special mention. To the audience, the cast, and the Senior Class, the show was a success-such a success, in fact, that plans are already in progress for a similiar show to be pre- sented in November of 1949. THE CAST Laraine Pratt, Marion Mishne, Doris Balanesi, Marilyn Mason, Marian Lee, Carol Foster, Lou Passeri, Rich Schneider, Ron Polster, Paul Hinrichs, Bob Tornberg, Lee Zelinsky, Barbara Huffman, Chuck Pesler, Nancy Brown, joan Roberts, Katherine Lauper, Barbara Ray, jan McShea, Shirley Tuller, Gayle Winterberg, Marcia Pannier, Mildred Pinkus, Karen Wfolseth, Ted Tinges, Pat Harris, Pat Syce, Barbara Cottrell, Esther Kraus, Rita Young, Pat Gibson, Marianne Ise, Shirley Silvers, Florence Miller, Beverly Maldonado, Laverne Dollman, Pat Herting, Joann Keyes, Jack Gotthardt, john Brewer, jane Bonos, Sue Devincenzi, Connie Colef, Cleone McLane, Alma O'Nate, Eve- lyn Oakian, Nancy Harp. Tap row: Doris Balanesi, Paul Hinriclis, Marian Lee. and Lee Ze- linskyg Gayle Winterberg. Bolzom row: Carol Foster, Bob Tornberg, Marion Mishne, Rich Schneider. Laraine Pratt, and Lou Passeri. Inrel: Barbara Huffman and Charles Fesler. PAGE FORTY-SEVEN fl . Mustang Musicians The Lincoln band and orchestra is supervised by Mr. George Melvin, who has helped them become one of the best in the city. ' The band, which plays for rallies and games is led by Tom Chesterrnan, whose baton puts a definite rhythm to the music. Tom leads the orchestra during the day with Mr. Melvin stepping in only to give him necessary pointers or to help the students to perfect their playing. The main responsibility of the band and orchestra was to prepare selections for rallies, games, the Variety Show, and graduation. For such events as graduation, the orchestra teams with the chorus and together they present selections from some popular operetta or mu- sical comedy. This music remains in the listenerls mind, and he will find himself humming the melodies for some time to come. PAGE FORTY-EIGHT The band and orchestra are truly a part of Lincoln for without them there would be no music to encour- age the players in the games, no- music to urge the fans on, and no music for "The Star Spangled Bannerl' or the hymn. The members of the orchestra deserve praise for their work at Lincoln. Above is shown the Music Club and scenes of the band and orchestra playing during the school day. MUSIC CLUB Bollom row: K. Cushman, S. Gill, H. Paully, B, Huffman, K. Lauper, N. Brown, S. Edwards. Middle row: L. Haimovitch, Y. Collins, L. Nagy, M. Lewis, R, Plaig, J. Wilkens. Top raw: T. Chesterman, L. Nattress, B. Young, 1711613 Mr. George Melvin. ' W .twfifwl ,,,.,.y,.r,. s plin rl School Spirit Under the direction of Mrs. Helen Cutlir, Lincolnls advanced chorus and music club has performed at many outside places during the past year. Among these was singing at the Emporium during the Christmas holidays. The chorus also sings at P.T.A. meetings, at gradua- tions, and was well represented in the Variety Show by Ted Tinges, Katherine Lauper, Nancy Brown, Bar- bara Huffman, Marion Mishne, Del Smith, Janice Mc- Shea, and Alma O'Nate. Last April 5, the chorus sang at City College in a contest with the other high schools to determine the best chorus in the city. Lincoln was also represented in the annual vocal festival held at San Francisco State College. Barbara Huffman, Cathy Wil- son, and Harriet Paully sang solos at this affair. Requirements to enter the music club, a music honor society, are these: a student must either have two B finals or one A final in advanced music, either advanced chorus or advanced orchestra. Officers of the club this term were: Marion Mishne, presidentg Ted Tinges, treasurer, Nancy Brown, secretary, Dick Huxley, ser- geant-at-arms. Marion has been one of the club's best presidents' ever striving to keep the club up to par. Ted has worked hard keeping the accounts of the club in order. Nancy did a good job handling the correspond- ence and secretarial duties of the club, while Dick has kept it in check by collecting rines for offenses. ADVANCED CHORUS Top row: R. Huxley, C. Iverson, H. Freeburg, R. Parker, G. Caito. 2nd row: T. Tinges, J. Dusthimer, B. Jayne, A. DeLorimier, E. Heimo- vitch. 3rd row: A, O'Nate, M. Lewis. 4119 row: K. Lauper, H. Paully, K. Wlilson, G. Shaeifer, W. Parker, E. Boegershausen, M. Weber, J. Woode. Bottom 1-ow: K. Cushman, J. McShea, E. March, M. Bahorich, A. Koster, N. Brown, B, Huffman, S. Edwards. ELEMENTARY CHORUS Top row: R. Saeman, J. Whitton, B. Bragen, M. Flock, N. Hickey, S. Sotter, R. Fisher, D. Allen. 2nd row: A. Chesterfield, N. Tampke, J. Lycan, M. Tse, M. White, M. Asaro, L. Gnagy, M. Haake, J. Dollman, M. Barker, J. Johnson, V. Eerrea, B. Stofko. 3rd ww: B. Deas, B. Riggle, V. Thomason, M. Olsen, C. Leany, Unidentified, M. Pinkus, N. Moore, E. Ojakian, B. Manoogian. Bortom row: R. Biedordorf, A. Lindsey, G. McQueeney, D. Zapponi, S. Palmer, V. Allenden, O. Trouillet, Unidentified, R. Grets, Unidentified, B. Lyons. lzzret: Mrs. Helen Cutlir. PAGE EORTY-NINE , .-.,..... .M Lincoln Clubs The California Scholarship Federation, composed of students with ten or more honor points on the final report, has seen a year of many events. Under the lead- ership of Miss Mollie Rosen, club advisor, Jeanine Cummings, president, Nick Nicolai, vice president, and Jackie Beaumont, secretary, the Fall C.S.F. had many activities. A talk by Mr. Salzmann, on his trip to Europe, movies, and seeing "Show Boat" were all affairs on the F all calendar. A tour of the Matson liner "Lurline" was the main happening of the Spring term as planned by Monte Hickenlooper, Spai Balchios, and Elouise Phelps, presi- dent, vice present, and secretary, respectively. A new addition to the C.S.F. is a coaching bureau which was started during the spring term and promises to be in full swing in the coming year. Any student who desires coaching in a subject should notify Miss Rosen and the C.S.F. takes over from there. PAGE FIFTY FALL C.S.F. Ir! row: J. Carr, P. Hofling, J, Anthony, S. Shainsky, Y. Collins, P. Harris, J. Cummings, M. Maslen, M. Mason. 2nd row: M. Hanson, Unidentified, S. Croce, E. McKune, J. Seats, M. Bloomberg, D. Lister, V. Lenci, B. Trittschuh, L. Vivell. 3111 row: Unidentified, C. Dye, S. Smith, M. Cefrin, I. Cunningham, J. Beaumont, J. Dane, B. Evans, M. Griffin. 411: row: Unidentified, B. Sims, E. Phelps, M. Hertz, A. Balchios, D. Jackson, L. English, S. Gross, A. Ruffner, C. Benoit, E. March, B. Hall, C. Barber, J. Keyes, J. Walti, D. Johnson. 5119 row: E. Eddlestein, L. Nattress, E. Shere, C. Minkel, D. Clazie, Unidentified, J. Perry, W. Seibert, G. Trabert, R. Stolli, M. Hicken- looper, R. Lapham, T. Terry. 6111 row: Unidentified, T. Chesterman, R. Sterling, N. Nicolai, E. Witt, R. Tretten, A. DeLorimer, B. Tron- berg, H. Redlick, C. Thorsen, D. Galli, D. Elder. SPRING C.S.F. lrt row: J. Hatch, C. Foster, A. Hoskin, M. Eovchev, E. Langlois, J. Inpola, M. Maslen, K. Cushman, G. Andres, E. Kraus, J. Mulclii. 2nd raw: M. Hickenlooper, A. Balchios, S. Croce, V. Thomason, M. Olson, Unidentified, E. March, V. Lenci, D. Lister. 3rd row: L. Nishkian, B. Brown, E. Oppenlander, Unidentified, C. Barber, M. Hansen, S. Silvers, J. Sewell, E. Erickson. 4x12 row: J. Bodine, D. Galli, E. Phelps, S. Brickley, J. Galk, C. Dyc, C. Lauper, M. Smith, S. Gross, A. Forman, L. Vivell, R. Stolfi. 51h row: Unidentilied, Un- identified, D. Mingel, B. Hall, L. Frichette, R. Fergueson, J. Dane, S. Corrick, J. Beaumont, C. Aggler, Y. Collins, R. Hanson, R. Sterling. 61,9 rnuf: D. Muller, Unidentified, E. MacMarray, G. Trabert, W. Seibert, R. Lewis, B. Blake, B. VanDruten, Unidentified, T. Terry, I.. Nattress. 715 ww: T. Chesterman, R. Lapham. E. Finkelstein, D. Eicler, N. Nicolai, G. Pitt, D. Stone, J. Perry, P. Paulbiski, Unidenti- tied. Lincoln Eluhs I GIRLS' SERVICE SOCIETY School service by Lincoln girls is recognized by the Girls' Service Society. Any high junior year who has accumulated twenty or more service points during her stay at Lincoln is eligible to join the Society and thereby share the fun that the girls have. This spring the club has been led by Claire Braun as president, Evelyn Benson as vice president, Dor- othey Lunsmann as secretary, and Myrtle Nelson as treasurer. Two of the Society's activities during this time were cleaning the library before and after school and ush- ering at the Variety Show. OFFICE STAFF The Office Staff at Lincoln is composed of those who give up their study period to work in the office. Their work consists of typing, filing, keeping records, and running errands. Some work in the main part of the office while each separate office is assigned two girls. At the end of each term the workers are rewarded with five service points apiece. G.S.S. Row. l.' M, Lee, C. Aggeler, P. I-lofling, C. Braun, B. Rozakis, M, Lewis. Row 2: D. Mitzner, B. Redford, M, Nelson, M. Maslen, D. Lu Lange, M. Grifhn. Row 3 2 S. Balchios, E, Phelps, E, Benson, S. Maasen. OFFICE STAFF Top row: F. Panter, S. Sorter, C. Goodwin, D. Lunsmann, P. Costa, G. Bush, J. Dane, B. Lange, M. Grifhn. Middle four C. Barton, R. Taylor, B. Pries, J. Zech, B. Brown, A. Solar, j. Emerson, R. Fagan, Boitom row: S. Shainsky. A. Lindsay, J. Mahan, P. I-lofling, j. Xwhite, E. Adkins, M. Saines, D. Mitzner. PAGE FIFTY-ONE Lintnln Clubs REELWINDERS The Reelvvinders is composed of boys interested in learning about motion picture projectors. The boys are taught how to operate the machines and to repair them if necessary. Part of their duties is to run the machine for school movies. JUNIOR STATESMEN The junior Statesmen is an organization that studies government, politics, and current events by practical experience and discussions. Under Mr. F. W. Sand- rock's sponsorship, they have charge of the student body elections every term. DEBATE CLUB The Debate Club, sponsored by Mrs. Bernice Thompson, has been a credit to Lincoln this term due to its efforts in many tournaments. The debaters them- selves learn about current happenings as well as gain- ing experiences in public speaking. PAGE ITIFTY-TXVO HIY The masculine side of Lincoln's Y.M.C.A. groups accomplished many things this term, with more and better ideas to be formulated in the coming semesters. The boys, as part of their duties, took part in the Easter Sunrise Services. REELWINDERS Tap row: R. Griffiths, B. Loesch, B. Spruit, E. Grabstein, B. Mahan, P. Coleman, F. Vanskike, A. Casper. Botzom raw: D. Powell, M. Bezazian, R. Lapham, J. Coleman, V. Ruggles, B, VanDruten, P. Swartz. ' JUNIOR STATESMAN P. Bell, B. Robinson, S. Brickley, M. Pinkus, J. Roberson. DEBATE CLUB Top row: R. Tobin, R. Hughes, P. Shain, H. Tattenham, Middle ww: B. Blake, D. Stone, D. Salbert, H. Barasch. Boliom row: L. Nattress, C. Aggler, B. Hansen, A. Naftaly, H. DiSuvero. HI-Y Tap row: D Abrahamson, A. Patsel, H. Hansen, C. Matzen, J. Mason, B- Pafkef, B- Cfllfew, C. MacPhee, B. Beyer, B. Kerr. B0ll0l71 row: A. Noble, J, Patridge, J. O'Conner, A. Beyer, A. Battat. kijlafefel .Qmla W1 ZT- Lincoln Clubs CAMERA CLUB The Camera Club is composed of enthusiastic camera fans who wish to learn the "inside" of photography. Once a week after school the members were taught how to take good pictures and how to develop them so the best prints will be produced. TRI Y II Tri Y Chapter II was a very active group this term and participated in many events. As most of the girls are graduating seniors, this chapter will need build- ing up next year. Social activities and charitable duties form the Tri Y's curriculum. TRI Y, CHAPTER III Tri Y Chapter III with most of its members only low seniors, will continue its work and activities next semester. Among their term affairs was a Spring formal P5 H . vl.,,Q.,.sC for all Tri Y's, a ski trip to Long Barn, and several outdoor excursions. LIBRARY The Library Staff of Lincoln is composed of girls and boys who like library work and would like to find out what the real duties of a librarian are. The workers tasks range from signing out books to shelving them. CAMERA CLUB Top raw: L. Bezazian, D. Stone, P. Cramer, -I. Adler. Ballom raw: J. Wright, J, Perry, K. Ruggles, B. Adams. TRI-Y CHAPTER II Top rouu' N. Peden. B. XVitt, G. Angelich, M. Christensen, M. Hurst, INI. Griffen, j. Brunn, 1. deCurtoni, A. Koster. Bollam row: N. Reu- bold, H. Paully, A. Petersen, D. Pederson, I.. Pratt, P. Hicks. TRI Y CHAPTER III Top row: S. Balchios, E. Phelps, C. Robertson. Row 2: I, Anthon , B. Hacker, E. Benson. Razz' 3: J. Seats, D. Demetrak, M. Praasternili, C. Braun, P. Wfright, D. Nyman. Bollom row: D. Drake, G. Mc- Queeney, A Lindsay, N. Provance, P. Hofling, A. Armando, S. Muzio, M. Lee. 1. Dron. LIBRARY STAFF Tag row: 1. Herwitt, J. Wfright, D. Simister. Bolfom raw: D. Ro ertson, C. Larson, B. Adams, E. March. PAGE FIFTY-THREE IE:.D"o PAGE FIFTY-FOUR The Social World At a Elance This past fall and spring terms saw many success- ful dances with both the classes and the student body sharing the honors. In the fall there were two student body dances, the "Gridiron Gallop" at the Ariel Club and the "Witcl1es' Waltz" at the Century Club, and the low senior brawl, the i'Moonlight Cruise" at Aquatic Park. At the top of the. page is a panorama of the October "Witches' Waltz" with Mardy Leaver, pop- ular Lincoln alumnus band leader, shown play- ing for this dance. The high junior dress dance, the "Moonlite Fan- tasy" is pictured in the middle. The dance was held in May at the Fairmont Hotel. At the bottom is a scene of the first spring stu- dent body dance, "The South Sea Serenade," which was held at the Aquatic Park in February. u . l t The Social World ill a Elance The dances were increased during the spring. Featured were the "South Sea Serenade" at the Aquatic Park and the "Barn Dance." at the Cathay Club, the student body dances. The class dances in- cluded the freshman "Study Hall Strut" in 208, the low senior "Lantern Lilt" at the Marines Me- morial Club, the high junior "Moonlite Fantasy" at the Fairmont, the. high sophomore exclusive, "The Seaside Swing" at the Shalimar, and the low junior "Turnabout Dance" at the Aquatic Park. Pictured at the top is a scene of the low twelve "Lantern Lilt." The feature of this dance, was the very realistic Chinese decorations. Also at the top is a view of the "Study Hall Strut." Vic Bryditzki, Lincoln alumnus, and his orchestra has played for several Lincoln dances. He is pic- tured below, with vocalist Karen Wolseth. CNQQ PAGE FIFTY-FIVE . 11.-T.. , PAGE FIFTY-SIX Classrooms At a Elance The curriculum of Lincoln is wide and varied with anything from shop to physics offered the students. On the following pages are pictured scenes from Lincoln's many classrooms. In the upper left is shown a group of journalism students in the process of producing a "Log" and the "Roundup" From left to right are Jack Gott- hardt, jim Cox, Spai Balchios, Elouise Phelps, and jackie Anthony. Under the careful supervision of Mr. Andrews, Stewart Roth and Stan Behrens learn about ma- chinery. Sue La Triele, Phyllis Modrich, and Antoinette Armato, lower left, are learning how to become homemakers in this scene of a cooking class. Playing in the lower right is the R.O.T.C. band which was responsible for arousing so much spirit at Lincoln's rallies and games. "' 1 l Classrooms Al a Glance A complete commercial department is one of the features here at Lincoln. Ann Ruffner and a fellow-classmate, upper left, are shown taking a typing test, an important subject in this course. One of Lincolrfs most popular teachers is "Doc" Miossi, who is shown in the upper right helping his physiology Il class with their lab. drawings, From left to right are Doug Whitely, Janice John- son, Mr. Miossi, Ethel Peterson, and Osborne Tusting. In the foreground of the picture at the lower right are Diane Ambulia and Winifred Kobsted, who are learning about oHice machines in Miss Silvia's class. Another well-liked teacher around Lincoln is "Doc" Mosby who is seen helping Eddie Kriche and john Mararangus in wooclshop. PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN if PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT lflassrtloms At a Elance A part of R.O.T.C. training is learning what makes guns Stick." Pictured in the foreground at the upper left are Terry Rockwell and Ed Shef- field who are finding this out. During the rainy season in San Francisco there was a miniature flood around shack 10. Elouise Phelps and Pat Sommers are seen waiting for the "Lincoln Luxury Liner" to deliver them to their next class. Mr. Sandrock's class are feverishly concentrating on their Civics in the lower left. Luete Guyton is dreaming about the Supreme Court, while Ray Stone is referring to the. sports page to see how the Washington "Senators" are doing. The students of mechanical drawing, lower right, are working hard on their drawings. That's Nancy Barnes and Norma Reubold in the first row, and Bob Biagio and Dick Brown in the second row. ""'l'4'4-f .ffif lflassroums Al a Glance It looks like the girls are taking over the art metal classes on the upper left. From left to right are Barbara Bosio, Diane Demetrak, Georgia Mc- Queeney, Pat Holling, and George Cohn. Mr. Pagano is shown supervising the 208 study si hall in the upper right. Barbara Hansen, Ann Toft, and Amy Eclgerly along with their classmates are trying to Hnish their homework. At the lower left is one of Miss Hulherts art classes which turn out such attractive posters for our rallies, games, and dances. This year Lincoln's sewing classes have put on several fashion shows which explain why Lincoln girls are such good dressers. At the lower left is a scene of a sewing class at work. lily his PAGE FIPTY-NINE PAGE SIXTY Prallys at a Elance This year there were many eventful rallies held on the plaza with the old Lincoln spirit dominating over the weather, which at times proved hostile. At the top are pictures of Bob Tornberg and Marian Lee getting a detailed explanation of an Oscar from Tony Gaudio, and three Lincoln he- men protecting themselves from the rain. It's jim 'L ,f Q ,Fla lf, ' ft' - ,www-am ra ff t rms f.i.f?.1 W' to Q y 5 tQ,i Cox, jim DeBernardi, and Larry Sheerin who are trying to escape the drizzle. In the center finds Coach Passanisi, Mr. Misthos, and Mr. Schmidt looking slightly skeptical at the Senior-Factulty baseball game.. Starting the fall Washington rally is the "Star Spangled Banner," which is led by Mr. Melvin while Bob Froeschle stands by. The first junior rally in the school's history was held at the Parkside theater in the fall. Joyce Bou- dinot pushes a pie into Bob Hoffmarfs face while Don Pitts and Don Galli look on. Ptallys at E1 Glance At the top of this page is a scene of one of the rallies held in the rain. Such inconveniences proved the loyalty of the students, and although there were many jovial complaints, the ordeal was enjoyed by all. "Next door" Mr. Schmidt takes a DiMaggio swing at the ball in the. fall Senior-Faculty baseball game. The center of the page sees Chuck Leonhardt, Del Young, Bob Hoffman, Burt Thiele, jim Pengelley, and joal Cronenwett receiving their block awards at the fall Award Rally, while at the March rally Adelaide Lindsay, Patti Wright, Sandy Stull, Phyllis Modrich, and jackie Beaumont do a fine job of advertising for the low senior dance. Pictured at the bottom is a scene of the low junior picnic, which was held in Sigrnond Stern Grove in May with outside talent as entertainment. PAGE SIXTY-ONE SPOR 5 FN W Q Q. NW f Q1 Z Y N f s, ji A ii . I f G ' wi? ll- lll S. ulllllil ,W PAGE SIXTY-FOUR Q arsily Makes When the 1948 Academic Athletic Association football sea- son drew to a close, Lincoln had placed fifth in the league standings with three wins and four losses. However, this fact didn't prevent the unanimous selection of Lincoln's star half- back, Dick Huxley, on the All-City eleven. Lincoln was given the honor of opening the '48 season against Sacred Heart on September 18, but ole jupe Pluvius interfered so that the Links didn't play their first game until September 23. This game was against the Mustangs' crosstown rivals, Wash- ington, and Lincoln scored a 32 to O victory to regain the prized Victory Bell. On September 20 with one victory to their credit the Mustangs met the Poly Parrots, who were coached by former Linco-ln coach, Milt Axt. Although the Links fought hard, the Parrots had too much speed and Lincoln fell to defeat, 34 to 7. Balboa was the next team on the agenda. On October 8 at Balboa's home ground the two elevens met and although Lin- coln led 8 to O going into the last quarter, Balboa took to the air and squeezed past the Mustangs by a score of 13 to 8. Varsity Football Row 1: C. Iverson. J. Cronenwett, C. Leonhardt, B. Fulton, D. Huxley, I. Haase, L. Passeri, A. Molinari, B. Springer. Row 2: J. Fales, R. Schneider, 1. Linder, S. Behrens. J. DeBernardi, B. Gill, G. Baker, B. Thomson, I. Williams. Row 3: E. Broughton, A. Fraser, 1. Dethflefsen, B. Nagle, B. Clarke, B. Sterrett, D, Brown, D. Kem. Row 4: J. Pengelly, G. Ballard. 4 Better Showing Returning to the victory trail Lincoln defeated Commerce, 19 to 12, on October 23. It was the Mustangs hard running backs that turned the tide against the Bulldogs I When Lincoln met Lowell on October 30, Lincoln edged by the Indians, 20 to 12. Lincoln's win was due largely to the successful working of the screen pass. At this point in the season Lincoln and Saint Ignatius were tied for fourth place. The team that came out victorious in the game between these two rivals would be in the playoffs. The teams linally met November 13 and with both rooting sections tearing out their hair and with Hve minutes to play, Lincoln was leading, 21-20. Thanks to a questionable pass interference called on Lincoln, S. I. was able to gain the winning touchdown, after a heroic goal line stand by the Links. The final score was S. I. 26, Lincoln 21. The last A.A.A. game of the season was played between Lincoln and Sacred Heart on November 15 at Washington. Broken by their defeat at the hands of Saint Ignatius, Lincoln fought hard but in vain and lost to the Irish, 19-12. Upper lei!--John Walsh of Washington trys to stop Huxley while Dethlefsen comes from the side. A , Upper rigbt-Thomson passes with the protection of Huxley, Haase, and Cronen- wett. Lower left'-Balboa's DeLatorre is stopped by Kern while Haase and Fulton close in. Lower rigbl-Huxley, Iverson, Dethlefsen, Nagle, Leonhardt, Broughton, and XVilliams protest a decision by the referee from the bench. .J in V. ,, f , , . t ,V sv", A ' Q' , All-City back, Dick Huxley. f-: ff a.f tw PAGE SIXTY-FIVE Ll EUL C1orkwi.re.' jack Williams, Dick Brown, George Ballard, Don King, Bob Clarke, Chuck Leonhardt, George Baker, John Haase, joal Cronenwett, Bill Steretl. Bob Gill, Jim DeBernardi, Stan Behr- ens, Art Molinari, Jim Pales, Bill Thomson, Jack Dethlefsen, Dick Kern. PAGE SIXTY-SIX MUSTANES ni Middle clorkwife: Chuck Iverson, john Linder, Lou Passeri, Bob Fulton, Alan Fraser, Jim Pengelly, Rich Schnider, Bob Springer, Bob Nagle. Center: Ed- die Broughton, Dick Huxley. PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN ew Coach Heads Team Coming to Lincoln from Sacred Heart, Seb Passanisi found a good football team of size and driving power, but one that lacked speed. He changed the tactics of the previous coach and put in his own, the double wing. Seb went to Sarah B. Cooper Grammar School for eight years and graduated with honors. Then he went to Galileo High, where he specialized in football and baseball. After graduating from Galileo and San Francisco State, he coached baseball, bas- ketball, and track at Marina jr. High. From there he went to Roosevelt jr. High to coach baseball and soccer. Moving up a notch, he taught high school football at his "alma mater," Galileo. Then Uncle Sam beckoned and Seb spent one and a half years in the Army at Camp Beale near Marysville. Here he coached his buddies in football, baseball, and basketball. After his stretch in the Army, Seb took the coaching job at james Denman Jr. High and taught basketball, soccer, baseball, and track. At the same time he coached football at Sacred Heart and brought the team into fourth place in the league standings. After coaching a year at Sacred Heart, he left the school to take the Mustangs reins which were vacated by Milt Axt. Dick Carrillaro, Poly back, is stopped by Schneider, with Dethlefsen, Haase and Baker closing in. 'tl "'Nl-i new 1 .lay-Vees in Title With the establishment of a new A.A.A. league for junior varsity football, the "Colts," Lincoln's junior varsity eleven, took the first championship with an impressive total of seven victories in league competition and two post season victories. Playing all their games at Beach Chalet, the jay-vees first opponent was the Washington Eaglets, whom the Links defeated 26 to 12. Poly was the second victim of the mighty "Colts" when Lincoln trampled them, 26 to 7. Playing their hardest game up to date, the Mustangs squeezed past a strong Balboa eleven, 14 to- 12. Commerce and Lowell also fell beneath the pounding hoofs of the mighty "Colts" with respective scores of 18 to 7 and 20 to 12. Meeting a strong S. I. team on the Wildcats turf, Lincoln barely edged by, 13 to 12, to win the championship. Sacred Heart was the last opponent of the season and the junior Mustangs came out on top, 14 to 6. JAYVEE FOOTBALL Row 1.' L. Schabilian, B. Parker, P. Barone, D. Quist, S. Balanti, J. Olsen. R. Fink, R. Parkinson, R. Shrieve. Row 2: R. Thiele, B. Vincent, C. McGowan, T. Neal, R. Burr, D. Stephens, G. Brown, B. Mallinger, T. Scott, K. Bachtold. Raw 3: B. Thiele, B. Holm, D. Nishkian, T. Smail, J. Michael, R. Moore, B. Hoffman, C. Fessler, D. Young. At the upper left Bob Hoffman leads Del Young around end while at the upper right Bob cracks the Balboa line with the aid of Sal Balanti. JAY-VEE COACH RALPH KAUER PAGE SIXTY NINE Sutter ls Fourth in Season Play Bob Shervt ood Ernie Smith jim Stevens jack Radique joe Moro 1 Lincoln's soccer team came out in fourth place in the 1948 A.A,A. tournament , with four victories and four losses. I Opening their season against Mission, the Shinkickers lost, 3 to 1. i Two days later the Mustangs came back to scalp the Lowell Indians, 1 to O. ' Continuing their winning streak the team beat Commerce, 1 to O. Hampered by injuries, Lincoln's Zebra men lost to Balboa, 1 to O, and tive days later lost to Galileo, 3 to 1. Rallied by Coach P. Prinz, the Mustangs came back to beat Poly, 2 to O. Inspired by their latest victory, Lincoln was able to beat Washington, the league champion, 1 to 0, and were the only team to beat the Eagles. Meeting Mission in the play-offs, the tearn fought hard but lost, 2 to 0. SOCCER Row 1: J, Moro, D. Cecchi, I. Stevens, B. Tognotti, D. Procter, D. Brawner, B. McMenomey, D. Milkier, R. Pape. Raw 2.' J. Donahue, E. XVitts, S. McLachlan, G. Raeside, G. Gassiot, L. Zelinsky Gasfgn Gassiof M. Hickenlooper, D. Salbert, N. Green, B Newell. Row 3: T. Tinges, J. Matarangas, 1. Brewer, R. Bob Dafwylef Roger Singer Singer, B. Datwyler, B. Sherwood, S. King, J. Zika, J, Radigue. Row 4: B. Oliver, M. Taylor, W. Bob Tornberg Dave Milkief Hagberg, N. Klein, R. Nelson, H. Redlick, B. Tornberg, E. Smith, G. Eldridge. Lee Zelinsky PAGE SEVENTY Having a poor season the goofs, Lin- coln Frosn-Soph. gridsters, lost their only three encounters. Coached by the able "Doo, Mosby, who has helped turn out many a great football player, the goofs lost to Balboa twice, 24 to 12 and 12 to 6 and was literally torn apart by a strong Lowell eleven, 24-O. Per usual, the team had its individual standouts who- promise to forward Lin- coln's reputation on the Gridiron in future years. Some of the standouts were Sid Hall, George Ayers, Lee Grifnn and Charlie Matson. 110 BASKETBALL Struggling through an eight-game schedule, Lincoln's 110 pound basket- ball squad finished the 1948 season in fifth place. High point man on the team was George Trabert with a total of 87 points. The quintet, coached by John Brandt, beat Mission and Sacred Heart, but lost to Poly, Saint Ignatius, Lowell, Balboa, Galileo, Commerce and Wash- ington. Instrumental in the Lincoln victories were Bob Jones and Wally Fitzgerald, forwards, George Trabert and Bill Pat- terson, guards, and Bill Welch, center. The important members of the second string are Norm Shafer and Gerry Daly, guards, Ray Kliner and Warren Hogan, forwards, and center Chester McPhee. 120's Lincoln's 120 pound basketball team, coached by William Ryan, finished in fourth place in the 1948 A.A.A. sea- son, winning four games and losing five. Paced by Warren Seibert, high point man with 75 points, the Colts trampled Poly, Saint Ignatius, Galileo, and Washington, but lost to the su- perior teams of Mission, Sacred Heart, Lowell, Balboa, and Commerce. The members of the first string are: for- wards, Warren Seibert and Don Kam- ler, center, .Iay Wickert, and guards Al Nobel and Bill Parker. f . .' , r ' . X' ,. ' 7 ",' f S ' 'T K' . f' J " "' 'W ' ' I . 4. A ,af .: few"- l l l GOOFS Tap row: R. Brent, B. Lally, C. Matzen, C. Thomsen, D. Cook, R. Hart, F. Suess, G. Couts B. Simonds, R. Habenick. Middle row: B. Eshwig, J. Shininghausef, J. Mason, J. Caldow B. Rasmussen, B. Laine, F. Ellege, D. Van Rappert Bollom row: D. Pierce, G. Ayres, R Muller, J. McCallion, A. Sturgess, R. Berry, C. Boast, L. Griffen, S. Hall. 110' 1 s Top row: B. McCarthy, B. jones, Bushnell, G. Traber, C. MacPhee, B. XVelol, J. Brendt Boltam row: R. Klinen, W. Fitzgerald, B. Patterson, G. Daly, XV. Hogan, J, Green. 120's Tap raw: H. Hanson, A. Beyer, D. Kamler, D. Becker, J. Wickhert. Middle 1-ow: B. Parker, W. Seibert, H. Friedman, A. Noble, XV. Ryan. Botlom row: J. Bellen, B. Sims, J. Patridge, L Moran, I. O'Connor. PAGE SEVENTY-ONE P we EX A ..-- X: Q17 Casahateers in Six Although handicapped by the loss of Bob Froeschle and Phil Vukicevich in the mid-term graduation, a highly un- der-rated Lincoln quintet wound up the '48-'49 basketball season in third place with a record of six wins and three losses. The Links were hit with bad luck before the season started when center Bob Froeschle injured his knee in a practice gameg so- he was only able to play in two games. On the brighter side of things, the Mustangs had their "court general" Phil Vukicevich to lead the bucket men in the first five games. Phil, along with Don DeLong, To-ny Lazzeri, and Brooks Rainey composed the first string, and after graduation jim Mills filled the empty berth on the first string. In their first outing the Mustangs dropped a thrilling game to a highly favored Galileo quintet 34 to 38. Scraping knees with a Washington five, Lincoln breezed through the game, 25 to 16, mostly due to the efforts of Jerry Harrington, talented Lincoln center. PAGE SEVENTY-TXVO With all the odds against them the Links upset a favored Poly team, 41 to 23, with Harrington high point man. In an exciting game in which the lead changed many times, the Mustangs beat the Sacred Heart Irish, 25 to 21, with Don DeLong leading the way. Taking an early lead and keeping it, Lincoln floated by Commerce, 52 to 25. Still on a winning streak the Mus- tangs, paced by Tony Lazzeri, came against the Mission Bears and won, 32 to 25. Hitting a snag in the form of the Bal- boa Bucs, the Lincoln quintet lost an ex- citing contest, 27 to 30. The biggest thrill was furnished by Link forward Brooks Rainey who sank a 65-foot overhead shot. Struggling to remain in the second place berth, Lincoln met and conquered Saint Ignatius, 26 to 25, in a display of skill and talent on the part of both teams. Going all out to beat the Lowell In- dians, the Mustang five suffered their third setback, 18 to 31. At the end of the season Brooks Rainey and Tony Lazzeri had been placed on two third-string all-city teams, while Phil Vukicevich and Bob Froe- schle received honorable mention. Phil Vukicevich takes the ball from a Poly man. l Clockwire from above: -lim Mills, A1 Martino, Tony Lazzeri, jerry Hamm Rich Mohr, Bob Froeschle Don DfLOf1g, Brooks Rain- Cy, Phil Vukicevich. Intel: TONY Lazzeri shoots against X the Eagles. i f WKQW , W W 'Q ww X X fo, Wx Y Q X -www W XL A 7, yffw we-W W Q XX .A f. fy Y W w W W' W PAGE SEVENTY-THREE lil my 5 ' Ye - --- Qi? llasahateuers in Six Although handicapped by the loss of Bob Froeschle and Phil Vukicevich in the mid-term graduation, a highly un- der-rated Lincoln quintet wound up the '48-'49 basketball season in third place with a record of six wins and three losses. The Links were hit with bad luck before the season started when center Bob Froeschle injured his knee in a practice game, so he was only able to play in two games. On the brighter side of things, the Mustangs had their "court general" Phil Vukicevich to lead the bucket men in the first five games. Phil, along with Don DeLong, Tony Lazzeri, and Brooks Rainey composed the first string, and after graduation Jim Mills filled the empty berth on the first string. In their first outing the Mustangs dropped a thrilling game to a highly favored Galileo quintet 34 to 38. Scraping knees with a Washington five, Lincoln breezed through the game, 25 to 16, mostly due to the efforts of jerry Harrington, talented Lincoln center. PAGE SEVENTY-TWO With all the odds against them the Links upset a favored Poly team, 41 to 23, with Harrington high point man. In an exciting game in which the lead changed many times, the Mustangs beat the Sacred Heart Irish, 23 to 21, with Don DeLong leading the way. Taking an early lead and keeping it, Lincoln floated by Commerce, 32 to 25. Still on a winning streak the Mus- tangs, paced by Tony Lazzeri, came against the Mission Bears and won, 32 to 25. Hitting a snag in the form of the Bal- boa Bucs, the Lincoln quintet lost an ex- citing contest, 27 to 30. The biggest thrill was furnished by Link forward Brooks Rainey who sank a 65-foot overhead shot. Struggling to remain in the second place berth, Lincoln met and conquered Saint Ignatius, 26 to 25, in a display of skill and talent on the part of both teams. Going all out to beat the Lowell In- dians, the Mustang five suffered their third setback, 18 to 31. At the end of the season Brooks Rainey and Tony Lazzeri had been placed on two third-string all-city teams, while Phil Vukicevich and Bob Froe- schle received honorable mention. Phil Vukicevich takes the ball from a Poly man. l Cf0Ik1A!i.f6 from above: jim Mills, Al Martino, Tony Lazzeri, jerry Harrington, Rich Mohr, Bob Froeschle, Don DeLong, Brooks Rain- , X ey Phil vukifeviCh.1mf1.' Tony Lazzeri shoots against the Eagles. ' 5 4 W WW Aww vw ,W M WWWWWMW Memw MWQ7 YWMWV f W Wwwfwlw W SW:-Q Z K , E PAGE SEVENTY THRE SCORES OF LEAGUE GAMES E U il ll S T H k E Lincoln ----- A,--..,.,,,,,, ,A,Y,,,,,, 4,,, 3 4 G alileo ,...,........... ....,.. l-lnmln ----- ,,,,,,.. 2 5 Washington ...V Lincoln ..... ------- 4 1 Poly' ----x--------'---' ------- Lincoln nhlv- ..,,,,, 2 3 Sacred Heart .... .. , Llnwln ----- ,,,,YA, 2 9 Commerce ...,.... ......, Lincoln w,---- M,--U32 Mission .... Lincoln -,-,l ,,,,.,, 2 7 Balboa ..............,. ....... Lincoln --VAQ ,,,,,,, 2 6 Saint Ignatius ,......4. ..4... . Llncnln ---- ,,,,,,, 1 8 Lowell .....-.... PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR Above is a panel of pictures depicting Lincoln's basketball season. In the top row . . . Rich Mohr, Don Delong and jerry Harrington struggle with two Washington men for possession of the. hall . . . A held ball is called on Rich Mohr and a Commerce Bulldog while Don Delong and Phil Vukicevich stand alerted .... Tony Lazerri shoots in spite of opposition from a Mission man. jerry Harrington strives to gain posses- 6 x 1 --: Nat 'iii W ww- , w q.x3'Xv51:'f x ..,, f M - ' 4f 1 fa- , J X ig . " , , , , ff Mfg , , , , , "" -- , ' ' ff- f 6 'Lf f 4 ws- Q ,- f- W f wi fi!! - . ,f V 7 an ,... g f 5 , T X e 6 Q '3 , X if f " -A' "un""x ,, fi h f Z Q ' S' ,-" ,M . , ,X N '22, H.. "" "N-K 14'- CG -fT'f' V S731 . -' ' ' Www! -, 7 .ij - A . 5 L- Q x f f XX L pf Xxx 4 f v -' if ' 693,224 k 3190: 5' lff w Nj V W fQHLf ""' ., 'Q M f ,'T' ,f 5 llv, 5, Z 1 Ray Bruner and john Burton strive for the ball. 13UPound Basketball Coached by the capable John Brandt, Lincoln High School's 130 pound bas- ketball squad played in a brilliant fash- ion throughout the season and wound up in fourth place in A.A.A. competi- tion with a good record of four wins and five defeats. Don Picatoski, Lincoln guard, was the only Mustang who placed on the All-City team, Don was chosen first-string guard. Opening the season against a me- diocre Galileo quintet, Lincoln took the fray with ten points to spare as the Lions fell to defeat, 33 to 22. Ray Bruner was Lincoln's high scorer with 15 points. Trying for their second victory, the Colts were careless and dropped this game to a good Washington team, 18 to 27. In the scoring column Don Pica- toski was high. Next on the agenda was Poly who was undefeated in nine previous games. Lincoln didn't have enough to break this winning streak, and the Mustangs were added to the Parrots list of con- PAGE SEVENTY-SIX quests, 15 to 30. Don Picatoski was again high point man. Lincoln returned to the victory trail as they beat the Sacred Heart junior casabateers, 26 to 25, with Don Pica- toski again taking the high point honors. Disaster hit the local boys in the form of a tricky little Commerce team who scored 22 points to Lincoln's 18. The Bears from Mission were the Colt's next objective and Lincoln scored a six point victory, 38 to 32. Ray Bruner was high point man for Lincoln. Meeting the Balboa Bucaneer's in their next tilt, the Links held their course on the victory road, 27 to 18. Don Picatoski was high scorer for the Links. Saint Ignatius dropped the Sunset- ters in a see-saw tilt by a score of 38 to 28 with Don Picatoski again high scorer for the Colts. The Links fifth defeat was given them by the Lowell Indians who showed an amazing display of long floor shots. This ability accounted for the lop-sided score of Lincoln 18, Lowell 38. Added to his line performance, Don Picatoski scored a 55-foot shot with only two sec- onds remaining in the game. Lincoln's leading scorers for the sea- son were Don Picatoski, Ray Bruner, and Paul Hinrich. Don Picatoski takes the ball from Washington. Clbfkwire fmm above: Paul Hinrichs, Ray Bruner, Jim Grithn, Don Picatoski, Bob Christman, Bob Allen, Frank Verducci, john Bur- ton, Ron Morenda. Imef: Ray Bruner jumps with a Washingtryn man. ff is-wx ,, ,Q PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN LT... ,.-.v..1..,-.Y-.......- ..V., --- .......i... H Yi--.-,M M V ----Y V -A V--W PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT Links Finish Fifth As a whole, this baseball season was the second best in the history of Lincoln league competition. Winning five games and losing four, the Links wound up the season in fifth place. As usual, a couple of the boys were standouts and made the All-City teams. Dick Hanlon, pitcher, who won four and lost two, ended up on the second team of the All-City. Sid "Jeep" Hall, infielder, and Ed Fleming, catcher, played well enough to land berths on the third squad. Meeting the highly talented Mission squad, the slugging Mustangs lost, 9 to 4. The Bears outhit the Links thirteen hits to two hits. The game was clinched by Al Barni, the Bears' first sacker, who hit a homerun in the seventh with the bases loaded. Meeting a powerful Commerce nine, the Mustangs were flat- tened, 13 to 3, as they dropped their second in a row. Lincoln had to use three pitchers to stop the overwhelming onslaught of hits. According to belief, the third was the lucky one for the Links. Meeting Balboa at Father Crowley Park, the Mustangs won on Hanlon's triple with the bases loaded. This was the only hit the Links collected. The final count was 5 to 3. Raw I .' C. McGowan. H. Friedman, A. Cornneld, E. Fleming, J. Brewer, B. Feic- kert, S. Fabiano, D. Hanlon, R. Malenger, B. Hutchins. Row 2: D. Young, T. Neal, B. Thiele, H. McLendon, J. XX'alsh, R. Thiele, B. Holmes, B. Dickey. Row 3: N. Nash, A. Pappas, S. Sherwood, B. Singleton, S. Hall, J. Davalos. I i ln Lnagna Standings Getting near the middle of the season, the Indians from Lowell were the next opponents of our nine. Lincoln continued its winning streak by downing the Redskins, 5 to 1. With two victories under their belts, the Links tangled with the Wildcats from Saint Ignatius. A combined force of Lincoln pitchers couldn't tame the "cats," and the Mustangs dropped a close game, 11 to 8. Climbing again on the victory band wagon, the Links met and defeated the Washington Eagles, 12 to 3. Del Young, jr., son of the famous Seal coach, proved outstanding in this game. Sacred Heart proved to be the toughest opponent to date. Lincoln won, due to a double steal executed by Hanlon and Young. At the end of the game, the scoreboard read, 1 to- O. The coach and the players still can't figure out what hap- pened in the next game. A combined force of three Poly pitchers hurled a no-hit, no-run game and slammed our valiant nine all over the field. The game ended in a 13 to O victory for Poly. Paced by catcher Ed Fleming, who got four hits for four times at bat, the Mustangs knocked off their last opponent, Galileo, Scoring in the first inning, the Links won, 5 to 1. Top: Peg to second by Balboa catcher, Bob Rosellig Fabiano is called out sliding into Erst against Washington. Balro.-zz: Bert Thiele swings against S.I.g Hanlon tags out Dan Pena1foi'0fBa1boa. Coach Passanisi disputes an umpirc's decision PAGE SEVENTY-NINE 'BF r. ri ilk. l .. . i I ,M 'WEL vita ELK Q X Z X , ,p k ,N 7 fy fy. ,s 1 if 4ff!g'XiX'-g'4'w7'X 4.-Q., 1 l WW . N I up Q PAGE EIGHTY Einrlermen Take Third Coached by Mr. Ralph Kauer, the Lincoln Varisity Cinder- men took a third place in the A.A.A. Track and Field meet held May 7. Amid strained backs and pulled muscles the team garnered 2-4V2 points. Bruce Vincent, favored to take a first in the 220- and 100- yard dashes, pulled a muscle in his leg and had to be taken out of the races. Bob Wilkie, a sure bet to take a first in the high hurdles, came in a very close second due to a strained back. Favored to come in second in the low hurdles, he was also taken out because of his back. In the mile run Al De Lorimer took a third but finished eighth in the 880. Bob Clarke in the 440-yard dash came in fourth in an exciting finish. Wally Bur- nett just missed adding a point to Lincolnls score by finishing fifth in the 100-yard dash, but came through by taking a third in the 220-yard dash. In the three-quarter mile relay, Lincoln's team made up of Bob Springer, Art Molinari, Larry Cable, Wally Burnett, Don Procter and Bob Clarke, came in fourth, but not due to poor running. Most notable was that of VARSITY TRACK Raw 1.' L. Passeri, J. DeLorimer, B. Vincent, K. Bachtold, G. A res, B. Springer, J. Linder, A. Molinari, D. Harrison. Row 2: L. Cable, D. Huxley, R. Mohr, B. Clarke, R. Stolfi, W. Burnett, L. Silberstein, H. Redlick, J. DeBernardi, D. Proctor. Row 3: E. Broughton, L. Sheerin, G. Shaeffer, W. Hagberg, B. Sutton, M. Sugrue, J. Dethlefsen. Row -4: R. Hohm, D. McLane, R. Moore, B. Dunleavey, H. Gustafson, R. Polster, A. DeLorimer, B. Wfilke, T. Worrell, j. Fales, Mr. Kauer. I H 1 1 E t Y M E E t Lnanefpoievauifsaufmgmeancifymeef Art Molinari, who, in the second lap and fifteen yards behind, managed to come up and lead the field. But the superior running of Lowell, knocked the team down. In the field events only three men came in. They were johnny Lindner taking a first in the pole vault, vaulting ten feet nine inches, 2805 Rcn Polster, second, jumping 21 feet 8 inches in the broad jump and Dick Huxley, fifth, throwing the shot. RALPH KAUER After graduating fro-m S. F. State and Stanford, Mr. Ralph Kauer, the popular head counselor, started teaching at Mt. Shasta High in Siskiyou County where he was principal for three years. Before entering college, Mr. Kauer attended Mission High, where he was a star athlete. Coming to Lincoln in 1946, he taught history and coached lightweight track and I. V. football. Taking over head counseling activities and varsity track coaching, Mr. Kauer moved up another step in his colorful teaching career. Upper left .' Burnett finishes fourth in the all-city 220. Upper right : Cable takes the baton from Springer in the relay. Lower left : Wlilkie is a jump ahead in the high hurdles. Lower' lelz: DeI.orimer has a good lead in the mile mn. fs ,.,. .. mf. z -. ' . ' . 1 L ' V . Y. '. L 1 Ed McMurray passes baton to Tom Griffiths in the 880 relay. i PAGE EIGHTY-TWO E 'GL .. Lightweight Track Coached by Mr. Harry Misthos, Lincoln's 120 pound and 130 pound lightweight track teams took second and seventh places respectively with 16 points and 4V2 points between them, in the A.A.A. track and field meet held recently. The 30's points were obtained by Don Matson in the broad jump, who came in second and won 4 points, and Don Galli, who tied for fifth in the 440-yard sprint and obtained V2 a point. Bob Carew, who ran the 880-yard run, barely missed getting any points by coming in sixth. The 120 pound team whizzed through the season and topped it off at the All-City meet. Starting with the 100-yard dash Welton Lee, Bob Pen- nington and Sid Hall took third, fourth and fifth, respectively, giving the team a total of 6 points. In the 220-yard dash Ralph Kellogg, favored to come in first pulled a muscle and came in third. The 20,s, 880-yard relay team composed of Ralph Kel- logg, Al No-ble, Welton Lee, Sid Hall lived up to the predictions by coming in Hrst, missing the record held by Poly and Balboa by 3,f10 of a second. The only Lincolnite from the 120 pound team in the field events was Dick Cecchi. LIGHTWEIGHT TRACK Razr' I.' R. Kellogg, D. Star, W. Lee, R. Barry, D. Brauner, R. Shrieve, R. Parkin- son, D. Cecchi. Row 2.' A. Noble, B. Parker, W. Seibert, A. jenkins, J. Bruno, T. Tinges, D. Quist, N. Malekos. Rau' 3: j, Mason, T. Griffiths, B. Hawk, D. Ryan, R. Oletti, D. Matson, M. Bund, G. Allyne. Rau' 4: R. Watkins, G. Elldredge, B. Carew, G. Herais, D. Galli, D, Pierce, Mr, Misthos. Block L and Grid Club The Gridiron Club, composed of Varsity and junior Varsity squad members, meets every Wednesday night during football season to discuss important happenings in football. The main idea in back of the club is to promote better relations in football and to keep up the morale of the squad. This season the officers of the club were Dick Huxley, presi- dent, Charles Leonhardt, vice president, George Baker, secre- tary-treasurer, and Bill Thomson, sergeant-at-arms. Lincoln's Block "LH Society, advised by Mr. Ralph Kauer and headed by Lou Passeri, president, Art Molinari, vice-presi- dent, jim Griffin and Don De Long, secretary and treasurer respectively, and Harry Gustafson, sergeant-at-arms, consists of school athletes who have earned 40 points in interschool sports. GRIDIRON CLUB Top row: D. Ashman, J. Williams, A. Fraser, D. King, C. Leonhardt, P. Spalas, B. Thomson, B. Sterrett, B. Holms, J. Fales, D. Kern. C. Fesler, G. Ballard, J. Dethlefsen. 2nd row: D. Brown, B. Nagel, R. Nishkian, L. Fort, J. Micheals, G. Baker, B. Fulton, G. Brown, R. Burr, B. Parker. 3rd row: B. Thiele. T. Smail. R. Moore, S. Behrens, B. Hoffman, D. Young, B. Thiele. -4tb row: B. Cheyne, B. Clarke, T. Neal, D. Sneider, D. Stevens, B. Mallenger, K. Bachtold, T. Scott, B. Vincent, C. Iverson. 5111 row: E. Broughton, C. McGowan, 1. Hickey, A. Molinari, J. Cronenwett, J. DeBernardi, L. Passeri, B. Springer. J. Hasse, I. Linder. Bofrom row: L. Schabilian. I. Pengally, P. Barone, D. Quist, J. Olsen, R. Fink, S. Balante, R. Shrieve, R. Parkinson. BLOCK L Top ,rgwg S. Peterson, B. Rainey, Mr. Kauer. 2nd row: A. deLorimer, A. Molinari, T. Grithn, B. Chapman, P. Durner, B. Cheyne. Boitom row: B. Wilkie, B. Newell, D. Kamler, D. Picatoski, L. Passeri, R. Stolfi, B. Hutchinson. . x f . 1' I X. PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR Q, l 5111131119 M1111113 Spnrts A definite improx ement in Lincoln s swimming was witnessed this year as Lincoln s varsity came in third in the all city swim ming meet with a total of 21 points The thirties took fourth with 18 points while the twenties capped third place with 24 points Outstanding in this meet were Paul Duerner Bill Chap man Don Kamler Bob Sims and Chester MacPhee The tennis team also improved this year Lincoln won all of its practice matches and took second to Lowell in the champion ship matches. Don Bering and Tom Terry played in the finals of the A.A.A. tournament. With the playing of the A.A.A. golf tournament still going on at this writing, the results are still unknown. The team, headed by Ken Venturi, Art Schroeder, and Bob Sims, Won their practice games. SWIMMING Top row: C. Thorsen, S. Behrens, D. Brown, R. Theissen, Mr. Aubel. ind raw: D. Weber, R. McCa1lion, G. Whitaker, N. Searle, R. Stone, D. Deran- eau. 3rd row: B. Sims, M. Taylor, D. Nishkian, G. McNaughton, L. Dam, B. Trounson, C. MacPhee, D. Cable. Bottom row: T. Belton, D. Kamler, C. MacNemimi, B. Chapman, B. Ellison, P. Duerner, B. Newell, B. Selna, B. Kerr. TENNIS Back 701115 T. Adams, D. Bamford, M. Ng, S. Reinfeld, M. Kline. Botlom row: S. Peterson, D. Bering, N. Nicolai, T. Terry. GOLF Tap raw: B. Sims, B. Grant, K. Venturi. B0lf077l row: B. Blackburn, A. Schroeder, S. Reinfeld, D. Bamford. . , .A...,.v a ,777 Intramural Sports Under the able supervision of Mr. Reinaldo Pagano, Lin- coln's intramural sports program has reached new heights of success. The program itself is designed to give students who are not participating in A.A.A. competition a chance to participate in after-school sports. A variety of sports is included in the intramural program. Basketball, softball, and touch tackle football were sports in which the boys participated this year. Intramural teams are divided into two leagues: the lower division and the upper division. Each registry in the school was represented by a team of boys who had never played in inter-school competition. Teams were eliminated until there was only one undefeated team in each league. The registries were presented with gold banners, which will remain in their possession until next year. These sporting events have aided coaches in discovering many promising athletes, and the man who has helped and will continue to help future sports stars is Mr. Pagano. Upper lefis Chamberlain is set to sink the ball. Upper right .' Mr. Pagano. intramural sponsor. Lower left: It's a hit to left field in intramural softball, Lower rigbi : A future casabateer is ready to shoot. Nicolai serves. sf . 'Nusa -:sf-Q ..,.., ,. PAGE EIGHTY-FIVE r 4 PAGE EIGHTY-SIX EAA. Beaches RIDING Mar Vista Riding Academy was the scene of G.A.A. riding every Wednesday afternoon at four o'clock during the past year. The club, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Sullivan, teaches the girls how to ride English style. VOLLEYBALL Another Monday afternoon sport was volleyball. With bun- galow 13 as their 'headquarters' the girls played for an hour after school while Miss Dietterle, their sponsor, looked on. ROLLER SKATING On Wednesday afternoons a group of Lincolnites could be found at Skateland with Miss Bellew, their sponsor. There the girls skate on the large rink to organ music VOLLEYBALL Top row : L. Frichette, N. Merriman, S. Brickley, J. Rogers. Zfzd row .' D. Heitmann, N. Qarman, M. Belli, M. Chase, I. Oppenlander, J. Seats, S. Croce. 3rd row: D. apponi, E. McRae, J. Sherman, K. Wilson, C. Pomeroy, M. Pannier, M. Pinkus. Bottom row: S. Gill, 1. Harper, J. Freitas, M. Thompson, I. Mahan, P. Brown, E. Langlois, C. Burnt. RIDING CLUB Top raw: L. Coop, T. Lewis, A. Duden, D. Heitman, D. Nozenzo. Bollom raw: N. Lahti, M. Bloomberg, S. Carrick, M. Pannier. ROLLER SKATING Top raw: Y. Collins. 2211! row: V. Brickley, P. Clyne, 1. Frigault, J. Hanford, Dron, N. Arnsbarger, F. Barton. 31d row: I, Lang, L. Rupert, J. Brass, M. Smit , I. Sewall, G. Mi ler, S. Boynton. Boflom row: L. DeVieau, J. Vrederberg, C. jackson, D. Svendsen, J. Riley, B. Keys, J. Fallai. ICE SKATING Top row: B. Carlson, M. Strohink. Middle row: J. Avey, G. Angelich, J. Armi- tage, J. Brass, D. C1ement..B0lgom row: M. Connelly, C. Aggler, H. Paully, J. Fr1gault,j. Mathieson, J. Spinettx. 1.7.9 . L.. . E W H E 1 qi hx JI 5 Janine Seats serves during G.A.A.volleyball. SOFTBALL A The Softball Club met every Wednesday afternoon during the past year in shack 13. The girls chose teams and played until four. The sponsor, Miss Meyer, is umpire for the games. ICE SKATING G.A.A. Ice Skating was held every Monday afternoon under the sponsorship of Miss Bellew. The club meets at the Forty- Eight Avenue ice rink SOFTBALL Tap row: L. Keiffer, S. Rennie, H. King, S. Brickley, M. Hahn, D. StolTers, L. Vivell. Baltom row: C. Larsen, E. Langlois, M. Clark, J. Impola, B. Robin- BOWLING Top row: C. Zollman, M. Verga, G. Watson, J. Serchia, J. Gregson, A. Buskey, S. Carrick, G. Becker, J. McDonald. 2nd row: G. Hodgen, M. Nelson, F. Martin, M. Hahn, L. DeVieau, R. Karatsis, J. Hanford, D. McManus, C. Minkel, A. Kautz. 3rd row: E. McKune, J. Manning, N. Adams, B. Brown, N. Arnsbarger. B. Hall, G. Lendaris, L. Vivell, S. Mason. 4th row: D. Kimpel, B. Jones, D. Huddart, B. Lowe, E. Long, A. Carlson, S. Rolph, S. Sharp, A. Farbe. Bofzom row: B. Rozakis, M. Saines, B. O'Donnell, C. Larson, E. Manuck, S. Epstein, S. SVVIMMING Top raw: R. Fisher, C. Himes, D. Pederson, P. Costa, R. Dietterle, D. Lunsmann, B. Lange, J. Pors, B. Bosio, J. Xlffalti. 2nd raw: M. Thompson, P. Miller, M. Tse, J. Whitten, M. White, J. Freitas, J. Harper. J. Brunn, A. Peterson. 3rd row: M. Olsen, L. Phillips, MacGregor, J. Bender, A. Grifhn, C. Lauper, B. Cot' trill, H. Cassimus, D. inkelstein. 4th row: M. Bisholf, A Solar, M. Evanson, M. Stroyer. J. Harper, J. Sherman, S. Silvers. G. Busch, R. Robinson. Bolton: row: M. Eouchev, E. Klang, S. Goodwin, C. Malvin, V. Brooks, J. Bonos, J. FOLK DANCING Top row: L. Carlson, D. Noste, B. Trittschuh, M. Tse. 2nd row: P. Gibson, M. Wforthen, A. Cano, L. Mclnerny, D. Hughes. 3rd row: P. Syce, B. Cottrill, J. Robertson, S. Silvers, A. Thoresen, J. Kunjjian, B. Lyons. Bottom row: J. Summers, J. Zeck, J, Kitts, E. Kraus, M. Lewis, S. Slaughter, P. Harris. son, M. Allen. Stoll, H. Robinson. Sewell, A. Dulberg, R. Pugit. PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN I Q W S D U 11 If 5 d d Q d PAGE EIGHTY-EIGHT BOWLING When Monday afternoon rolled around, it was time for G.A.A. Bowling, which was sponsored by Mrs. Sullivan. The sixty members of the club bowled at the Downtown Bowl from four to five o'clock. One of the club's activities was a play day with Galileo to which four representatives from Lincoln were sent. SWIMMING G.A.A. swimming was divided into two groups when the club met Wednesday afternoons at the Y.W.C.A. One group was the Beginners who learned the main strokes of swimming under the direction of Miss Dietterle. The other group was the Advance Class who learned the various phases of lifesaving. FOLK DANCING Under the sponsorship of Miss Meyer, the Folk Dancing class was held every Monday afternoon in room 101. Most of the dances that were learned were popular dances performed at barn dances of today. From the Folk Dancing class came an act for the Variety Show. G.A.A. COUNCIL Top row: S. Gill, A. Duden, G. Angelich, I. Frigault, C. Pomeroy, P, Costa, B, Rozakis. Botlom row: G. Miller, B. Keyes, L. Vivell, C. Aggeler, S, Qfoce, M. Lewis, M. Saines. :B il U E k L C If 1 V E Sally Maasen watches the flight of her ball , , ,... ,. :"M'Q"N-ffa Brock L WWW p This year the Girl's Block "L" of Lincoln has had many inter- esting outings, of which some have been dinner at Veneto's, 2 going to the Winchester Mystery House in San lose, a picnic y at Marsh Creek, an alumnae picnic, a dinner at "The Shadows" on Nob Hill, and a Block "L" play day, in which Balboa, Galileo, ' and Washington participated, along with Lincoln. ii i Q . ,L f ' A new feature sponsored by the Block "LH was a "Who Am liifrs X + S, I" contest. A baby picture of some well-known Lincoln girl gi , p - was posted on the bulletin board in room 101 along with clues VLy,srf , ,- to the girl's identity. The Lincoln girl who guessed the name X. 1. 7 W of this mystery girl was awarded a record for her sleuthfulness. ,',if ,triqfgu The "spark plugs" for all the Block "L" activities have been y,-r . 3 if the hard-working officers. During the fall term there was Mavis qz u i M Maslen as president, Barbara McNinch as vice president, and 3 Madeline Saines as secretary. For the spring term Lorraine Vivell WV1 ,,,, filled the President's shoes while Doris Laval kept the minutes as M . f it, p and Audrey Kantz handled the finances. EQ ,,,, i,,a ,,,i p Girls' BlockL Raw 1, M. Maslen, L. Vivell, C. Braun, S, Massen, A. Krautz, H. Robinson. up Row 2.' E. McKune, I. Seats. Row 3: J. Avey, M. Nelson. Row 4: G. Lendaris, B. Rozakis. Row 5: C. Aggeler, S. Gill. Raw 6: M, Saines, M. Lewis. PAGE EIGHTY XIVE .1 s O,, .,4, X 'XX li? F 'D ' W' . 0 nk I T , A-Yi . 7 PAGE NINETY L Mustang i'5Uldiers', The Reserve Ofhcers Training Corps of Abraham Lincoln High School is divided into three companies, company A, com' pany B, and Company C, each of which meets during one school period. A company is commanded by Cadet Captain William Brudigan and meets every morning during the first period. Cadet Captain Donald Alber commands company B which assembles second period. Third period is Ubugle timel' for company C, which is commanded by Cadet Captain john Perry. The Lincoln battalion is headed by Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Ronald Lewis with Cadet Captain Robert Stookey as his assistant. At the end of the fall semester company A became the holder of the best company award, the coveted Marshall Trophy. It is a great honor to be awarded this trophy, for the winning of it constitutes marching the best the most times in battalion drills. Other competitions are staged among platoon, squad, and individuals. The officer or non-commissioned officer who leads the unit which triumphs in any of these contests receives a medal R.O.T.C. CO. A Top row: I. Garnett, W. Carr, J. Neubert, P. Strain, D. Ludwig. Middle row' H. Tattenham, R. Burkhalter, R. Adams. G. Caito, H. Mandelson, D. Clare Bulzam funn' Captain W. Brudigam, lst Lt. H. Barasch, Captain R. Stookey. R.O.T.C. CO. B Top row: B. Clare, E. Sheffield, K. Ruggles, D. Atkinson. 2nd row: J. Davidson, B. Hansen, F. Young, R. Scheuter, T. Rothwell, R. Griffith. 3rd ww: ,I. Wright, E. Robinson, R. Boynton, R. Kidd, R, Warren, J. Adler, J. White. Barium row' Captain D. Alber, Lt. R. Tusting. arch and Play An estabished weekly event at Lincoln is the R.O.T.C. bat- talion drill. This is held one period every Wednesday and takes place in the upper yard. The main idea of the ceremony is to give the cadets a chance to display their proficiency in drill and manual of arms, and to compete for the best company award. The highlight of the affair comes when cadets and bands- men are reviewed and judged on basis of performance by the bat- talion instructors, cadet lieutenant colonels, and staff. The battalion drill is also a practice for the federal inspec- tion which comes at the end of every spring term. The inspection is conducted by high-ranking army officials who see the boys as soldiers and not as high school students. The boys are tested for the most part in their appearance and in their exactness in drill work and marching. If the reviewing ofhcers are satisfied with the work of the battalion, Lincoln becomes an Honor School, and each cadet is allowed to wear a crimson and gold shield on the sleeve of his uniform. R.O.T.C. CO. C Top row: R. Schumacker, R. jones, P. Cramer, R. Washington, J. Luce, D. Christensen, G. Fergoda. Middle row: R. Hughes, D. johnson, N. Sobel, R. Tastso, NV. Seehuber, F. Papina, B. Freeburg, A. Schloss. Bofrom raw: E. Zinn, Captain R.O.T.C. BAND Top row: D. Lane, F. White, F. Vanskike, M. Aggeler, J. Bodine, A. Naftaly, B. Young. 21111 row: B. Parker, H. Bass, J. Pyne, S. Moore. D. Penny, B. Van- Druten, R. Cotlil. 3rd row: P. Swartz, A Chambers, R. Loesch, J. Hersch, P. Paulbitski, A. Sarrasin, M. Conway, A. Wfilken. Borzom row: L. Nattress, R. Flaig, Y. Collins, T. Chesterman. J. Perry, Lt. Col. R. Lewis. 's's'f 4 fi' 'B' qs Master Sergeant Curtis LIAISO Hera 1 PAGE NINETY-ONE l james Bouick Q Q A Company on parade. Thomas Chesterman Donald Alber William Brudigan Robert Stookey John Perry Sergeant First Class Hoolahan PAGE NINETY-TVVO y ,C :QR 5 Ni , avian In , Bsfffwas Establish Camp On the Weekend of March 12 the R.O.T.C. group at Lincoln High School traveled to Fort Barry in Marin County where the boys lived a weekend of real army life. The group left Lincoln on Saturday morning and traveled to the Fort by bus. Upon arrival there the boys were assigned their quartersg non-commissioned officers and enlisted men bunked together in a typical army barracks While the cadet officers were divided into threes and given separate compart- ments. Next, they marched by squads to the supply room where each boy was given three woolen blankets, one training rifle, a suit of dungarees, and a helmet liner, After returning to their quarters and changing into their fatigues, the group ate lunch and prepared for the tramp. At twelve noon they were assembled for maneuvers. Once informed by the platoon leaders of the objective, the future soldiers went into action and finally realized the success of their maneuver, but only after sustaining tremendous "losses," When they were cleaned up and dressed in olive drab service uniforms, they were conducted through Battery Mendell, an r-V - a.., ,. H, Compa o da Ronald Lewis Harmon Barash ny n para L Paul Schmacher Robert Black Xl.XecI2rfJ?felN?zilildgS tfnrt Barry abandoned coast artillery gun emplacement constructed prior to World War I. Dinner and movies followed this jaunt. Then, exhausted by a busy day, the boys "hit the hay." With the sounding of reveille at 6:15 the "soldiers, jumped out of bed, dressed, and witnessed the raising of the colors. Following breakfast the boys changed into fatigues and received an exciting lesson in house-to-house fighting from Sergeant Mustard of Balboa. A detail of cadets and a machine gun or two defended several dwellings against the ruthless attacks of the balance of the platoons and weapons. The boys enjoyed "slaughtering" and being "slaughtered" Showers stopped the fight, however, so the boys went to dinner. After dinner the boys returned to the barracks, packed their belongings, turned in their equipment, and policed the area, preparatory to leaving. At 2:20 p.m. the group bade farewell to agrand weekend, a weekend that had Cost each one 51.05, and headed for the city. 'L Ai if 6 1 Y' 9 Q 14 sw 1... . .5 I LE ilk 'M Sergeant First Class Lings 4 CQ-Q 'Qs PAGE NINETY THREE FEATURES K x.,f f 3,5 94964 11 QW,f,1J,,.L ' ' 1 ff, , '-f Lily! ,IJ f 9421,-J 4, Q, I':547C4.x, ,,,, "'9lfQ4M4 ,1 '-v ' x ,Qdyfv ,iff ! . JN,- 1 ,I 2321, ' I .1 ,fx-V .N 3 S LU me .H I l if , IJ. X V. A 'lullm 2 ' -1 ' I .', - - PAGE NINETY-SIX The Album ef Memories Ah, yes! The good old 20's. How can I ever forget them? When I sit down and look through my album, I begin to reminisce about that wonderful era. One incident that I shall never forget was the Charleston contest we had in school in 1922. There was really no doubt as to who would win, and Dick Hunter and Merc Patte.rson really deserved the gold cup. Boy, were they hep! It was too bad, though, that the entire nation had to feel a great tinge of sorrow the following week: President Hard- ing died and Vice President Coolidge assumed the ever-important responsibilities of the First Man of the. United States. And who can ever forget the Marathon dancing contests when a couple danced for 217 straight hours! Gosh, jigging was never like that. 'Alfa barium? novem- 4--'- wni Qofflia.. R The Album el Memories Sigh!! Upon entering the good old El Rey or Parkside Theatre, a sigh was a familiar sound. Par- ticularly when Rudolph Valentino was starring in "The Shiekf' And his love scenes!! How could any true blue Flapperette ever forget those.. And then tragedy struck. In the year 1926, death claimed Hollywood's greatest screen lover. Thirty thousand movie fans paid tribute to Mr. Valentino, who died Bah Q lar-RQ Peolgrswm ' C0u..1pie"f'l' 'Te-'1l"fT I s U i in .ds3'wne Gfvvef - gcat-ct., Cables at ear can Q-as . V, 2 : gvvsgg lt gf-re--Hts for is or E r f r + 2 l im. at the age of thirty-one. But today many other great screen actors, as Charles Boyer and Pe.ter Lawford, have gained hobby-sox recognition. It was in the same year that the all-city goldfish meet was held. There was keen competition, but good old Don Atkinson came through for the crim- son and gold colors. Don's rival was Bernie Mac- Donough and joan Reynolds held the fish. I'll never forget how she jumped when the poor gold- Hsh slipped out of her hands. . , At! e J' ag, X 'fi PAGE NINETY-SEVEN I V x PAGE NINETY-EIG HT The Album of Memories Everytime I look at this picture it makes me laugh. Imagine little "Doc" Miossi scolding big jack Dethlefsen. I think jack was ten times bigger than "Doc" was. Poor jack!! Even though he tried hard, he and physiology just couldn't see eye to eye, All jack could think about were the lights. And the day Dempsey was knocked out by Tunney, the school didn't hear the end of it for days. About the same time, the entire school was also interested in another sport. Everyone had brought their radio with them to school to hear the world series. It wasn't surprising to walk in to Mrs. Mac- Intyre's Spanish class and to hear the refreshing remarks, "Murder the umpire" or "The bum was out by a mile." And there was such a gala celebra- tion when the Yankees walked off the field with the honors. There was no homework for a whole day!! 1 The Album ef Memories Grandmother would certainly be shocked if she were to glance through the pages of todays "Vogue Magazine." In 1928 the value of money and skirts continuously climbed. Today, the value of money is still climbing, but skirts have taken the other path. Skirts were certainly short then. I can remember how some of the more daring girls, like Lorrie Grossman and Sunny Hadly, began to put rouge on their knees to make them appear quite "chic" under their short hemlines. This exciting fad spread like fire throughout the school. But the fellows were right behind the girls in the parade of fashion. Dick Brown and johnny Linder could always be seen sporting the latest in striped jackets and white pants. How the girls would swoon when they walked down the street in their new attire, accompanied by canes and cigars! t ,,,, .I f v 1.1 val, h 'I' x -X Q' 'P ! S ii 5 9 i v V ,f , -eff . 4-I ,- if 'f di be I J. PAGE ONE HUNDRED The Album ul Memories The parties that were given then can never be surpassed. A weekend did not go by without some shinclig that was really sensational. And it was not surprising to receive. an invitation with the post- script, B. Y. O. S. D. fBring Your Own Soft Drinksj Prohibition was in full swing. An outstanding party that no one will ever be able to forget was the one given by jack Dustimer on New Year's Eve, 1924. Charmaine Barton ar- rived with a new short bob hair-do that was a knockout, and joan Van Alstyne featured a new red dress that was quite long. Louie Passeri and Art Molinari arrived late with their girls, having taken a spin around the park on their tandoms. Each boy had a moustache, and the.y caused quite a howl. At midnight we happily welcomed in the New Year, one which promised to show great progress. ii The Album ef Memories Everytime I sit down and listen to my Victrola Radio and Phonograph, I remember how we used to listen to the radio in the 2O's. Canny Himes and Barbara Evans could always be found home in bed listening to their radio with earphones. Even though there are many new exciting things happening today, even the atomic bomb cannot equal the thrill of riding to the games in Bill Sterrett's car, the pride of saying, "I go to Lincoln," after Lincoln won the city basketball championship, or the laughter heard when the Carver Boys were playing pranks on the Reubolds. And now, I see that I have come to the last page of my album. In these pages are many memories of my school days, and I shall treasure them forever. Although we are living today in years of promise and progress, I'll never forget the fun and non- sense of those "Roaring 2Os." Q X I , ii F 1 lil .,'- Kb 3, 5 9 ll Gu eldqli PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE Congratulations and Best Wishes o The Graduates oli ll91ll-8Qll94lf9 Abraham Lincoln High School Parent-Teachers Association PAGE ONE HUNIDRED TWO pf - MARV TAYLOR and BOB NEWELL The person you see leaning against the car is Bob Newell, and the other one peering through the window is Marv Tay- lor. You can generally see, these two grad- uating Block L boys strolling clown the halls between classes and driving around in their cars after school. Bob and Marv are on the swimming and soccer teamsg they are going to City College this fall CONGRATULATION REGISTRY 127 Cecily Aggeler Bea Aitcheson Donna Allen Gary Allyne Iohn Bates Ann Bromberger Marian Christensen Mary Clark Pat Clyne Jackie Cohn Larry Comstock George Cootey Saryl Corrick jim Cox Louise Daubert Craig Davis Ierry Driscoll Amy Edgerley Dennis Elder Einar Enevoldson Adrienne Faber Kay Finn Ray Flagg I G 0 OIIZ. Jerry Harrington Iohn Hersch Tony Lazzeri Fred Onorato Nancy Provance Mary Lee Rouselle Roy Thomas Barbara Witt S A DATE THAT'S FUN sb ROLLER SKATE di SKATELAND TAHTE BEACH . ESTHER OSSIN and LORRAINE MARTIN Waving good-bye to their alma mater are Lorraine Martin and Esther Ossin, two graduating seniors. Esther is planning on attending Cal next semester where she will surely main- tain her excellent scholastic record. Lorraine, formerly from Lowell, was only added to Lincoln's list of lovelies a year ago. After graduation, she will try her luck in the business world. jo p r,3i3i'Ji'M3ff5 V55g:g,g:ggIv-51,1 ' I XAXQ3 N ,DLS N. EE 2 'V t t fu w if i ' lu J Zi f ll ' .. San Francisco's first school- house opened in 1848. But it soon closed-'the teacher went gold-hunting in the Mother Lode. By 185 4, there were seven schools . . . 1,574 pupils. Visit Wells F6lTg0,5 History Room -Market at Montgomery Street. Wells Fargo Bank 8: UNION TRUST CO. SAN FRANCISCO ' 20 Establi.tbed1852 Member F.D.I.C. When You Say . . . MEL feat -fvffii Say . A IN - DELL g A p, X Q5 l G6 lj-gi: igyeliif ,Nr I C 6 , A did li, Mvi Ri EU in Q . ts L ff-rrfgffrf " l Xl f 'J i 21 leg f l wif? W5 IU SX QU J' tfffi ' 3 i Qff C' y R? .W - QQ 155542, 8, I M- EJ U if I " M 5 2 ' N5 free 1 Xt E llyl 4751 42? I ., t .4 N! CAQ X5 o it .1 AR is 9 tn' t' EJ dllkwwhwpa Si Xkz viii: 3 rf., f sylgt 5 7 AL X fl igt lx E .razed '7fg,c,i If -'7 X- WHEN IN BERKELEY, IT IS "MADEMOISELLE" TI-IE SHOP for SMART WOMEN sf: 115 BERKELEY SQUARE Berkeley, California EAREWELL TOTHE GRADUATES REGISTRY 303 CONGRATULATIGNS U7e Mink the Jeniom' are TO THE GRADUATING all nzigbfy fine, CLASS S0 good lurk in the fwzzre FROM - FOLGER LU MBER, Inc. 940 Folger Avenue Berkeley 2, California from . . REG. 329 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES! Yom '... Commencement Announcements, Personal Cards, Senior Ball Bids, Diploma Folders, Memory Books, Ball Programs, and other items were fzzpplied by l. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 6th FlOOr4233 Post Street San Francisco 8, California ,-.f SCHOOL 8a COLLEGE JEWELERS 84 ENGRAVERS Nfzfiomzl Alfznzzfarfureff MELVEN SOSNICK COMPANY iff Wholefale TOBACCO CANDY vit 801-829 MCALLISTER STREET AT OCTAVIA SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Phone Elllmore 6-4411 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR JIM GRIFFIN and LARRY SCHILDER Strolling down the stairs are Larry Schilder and jim Grilhn. These two friendly high seniors are often seen talk- ing with their friends in front of the Ofhce. jim, a Block L man, was on the bas- ketball team While Larry Went out for track. Those who are going to City College will be seeing them there. f I . o ,, - ,, ,Q or Wm of ' E CAROL ROBERTSON and SPAI BALCHIOS These two cute girls leaning out of room 140 are Spai Balchios and Carol Robertson, active members of the jour- nalism staff. They can usually be found together, before and after school, talk- ing about their coming high senior term, which they hope to be an exceptionally good one. Both Carol and Spai are planning to continue in the journalism field. Hafry D. Raub G. D. Talley L, B. Rorkwell BIG DIPPER HOOSICECREAM DISTINCTIVE if ICE CREAM AND CANDIES 2200 JUDAH STREET Phone LOmbard 4-3550 At 27th Ave. 2742 Judah Street fNear 33rd Avenuej MOntrose 4-8297 San Francisco 2 CLASSIC CLEANERS "Parkfide'r Choirs" MIRALOMA VARIETY 6' HOMEWARES ALL GARMENTS INSURED Stationery - Gifts 4-Day Laundry Service 84 Mending SCHOOL SUPPLIES 2115 Taraval Street Phone OV, 1-9130 725 Portola Drive OVerlancI 1-5317 VIRGINIA MARIE A.B.C. BEAUTY SALON EMBLEM COMPANY 789 MONTEREY BOULEVARD - jUniper 7-9759 A if Open Eoeningr by Appoinlmem 1257 MARKET STREET MArket I-2808 After Graduation Heold Business Courses Lead To PROFITABLE Employment In business, men and women are judged by the measure of their TRAINING, the initia- tive and resourcefulness with which they put such knowledge to use. At Healds you receive this practical Busi- ness Training that places you in line for a successful Business Career. CHECK THE COURSE YOU WISH TO TAKE: lj GENERAL BUSINESS III PRIVATE SECRETARIAL III STENOGRAPHIC lj EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL lj COLLEGE GRADUATE SECRETARIAL lj BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION III HIGHER ACCOUNTING "Tl9E'TT671d Is Toward the Trained" The Healds Write to the TRAINING nearest Heald gives you that Phone ORdway College for confidence that YOUI' Qaralog will carry you on 3 ' 5 5 0 0 Clltftled to a successful - UCIIOOSIUS Your career. Cafeefn HEALDS BUSINESS COLLEGE Van Ness at Post, San Francisco, California Oakland ' Sacramento ' Sari jose PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE CONGRATULATIONS Chas. Corsiglia's 1 tb GRADUAQINZ CLASS OVERLAND PHARMACY 527 Pre.rr1'ip.fi0n Specialirtr FREE JONAS' DRUG FOUNTAIN DELIVERY MO. 4-7700 2200 Irving Street 21st and Taraval Sts. OVerland l-4664 22nd Er IRVING MARKET GOOD LUCK' Self-Service S E N I O R S FRUIT DEPARTMENT if from BALDOCCHI BROS. REGISTRY IO Couflery Service Geo. Puccini and F. Heaney 22nd 6 IRVING MARKET MEAT DEPARTMENT Dealeff in Choice Meal: 2101 Irving Street San Francisco ELSMOORE COMPLETE PERSONAL BEAUTY SERVICE 7:7 2626 OCEAN AVENUE DElaware 5-1881 WALTER MAY Fine Footwear SMART TEEN-AGE STYLES By Sandler's of Boston CONNER'S APPAREL and MILLINERY Fascinating Fashions In :be Town Home Court it 2611 OCEAN AVENUE 50 WEST PORTAL AVENUE jUniper 4-2076 San Francisco GI Bw. Phone Rex. Phone MOntrose 4-7325 WEst 1-9398 Tools Houseware - Hardware Dutch Boy Paints Electrical Supplies WATCHMAKER and JEWELER Garden SUPPIICS Expert Watch, Clock and jewelry Repairing Gifts -gy 2209 IRVING ST. MOnrrose 4-8500 1948 IRVING STREET HOFLI NG'S GROCERY 709 Monterey Boulevard ELSA MARGO SKIRTS - SWEATERS - BLOUSES Ek Long Ba Short Coats Dresses from 9 to 5 CHOICE GROCERIES Fruits - Vegetables EY Free Delivery JU. 7-9464 1941 Irving Street SEabright 1-5287 EL REY MUSIC SHOP "From Bop lo Pop" 22nd G IRVING MARKET SERVICE and QUALITY Fisr-I AND POULTRY DEPARTMENT E' - -1:- 1949 OCEAN AVENUE jack D'Angelo, Prop. JI-Iniper 7-0911 2101 Irving Street OVerland 1-2328 5' 5 H gf,-gn Sggmpf Loan: Financing MOUNT DAVIDSON SEABOARD CLEANERS 5- DYER5 FINANCE COMPANY 769-771 Monterey Blvd. sk JUr1iPfr 7-7531 1 POLK STREET We Call and Delizfef' San Francisco, California PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX i , 44,---"""' .--""" ,,,,....--f-"' BILL CHAPMAN and BILL PATTERSON Well, if it isn't Bill Chapman and Bill Patterson coming out of shack 11. Paling around together since "Lawton days," three and a half years ago, the "Bills" are anxious for their diplomas in the fall. Bill Chapman is active on the swim- ming team while Bill Patterson was on the basketball team. W7 WW FAREWELL from H-12 REGISTRY 101 FAREWELL, SENIORS! Thi: if the Roundup, oh Jeniorr high, Three full yeurf have ridden hyf 5,011,112 lei! your memorief in lhe .fchool Corral Wilh many unother boy and gal. GOOD LUCK FROM . . . REG 131 TASTE GOOD BAKERY ORDERS TAKEN for SPECIAL CAKES OVerlancl 1-4718 LINCOLN SCHOOL GANG Le! CROWN take ture Of wha! you wear! Bring your Pendletons and McGregor sI1irCS, also youi' other garments, to CROWN CLEANERS 2526 Judah Street at 30th Avenue 2546 Judah Street Near 51st Avenue LO. 4-6710 Free pickup and rfflfwfl' CONGRATULATIONS, G O 0 D 1 U C K, SENIORS1 GRADUATES if CLELAND Of WHITTON fro m GEORGIA' MCQUEENEY fReal Estate and Insurancej 4 and DIANE DEMETRAK 2411 - 19th Avenue OVer1and 1-1711 While eating their lunch in the cafe, Diane Dernetrak and Georgia MCQueeney COMPLIMENTS look as if they are talking about some Of 32 DISTINC-1-IVE FLAVQRS important event. OF HIGH QUALITY Sweet and petite aptly describes these if Milk Swim T Soddf - Sundaef T Cane! low seniors who Carne to Lincoln from 24th and TSFHVHI Sfffef Aptos two and a half years ago. The.y are 1100 Ortega Street OVerland 1-1333 LOmbard 4-3725 now active in Tri-Y. My COMPLIMENTS Cvmelfmfeff ef of MARY'S SCHOOL STORE . T O U L O U S E A COMPLETE CONFECTIONERY jj L A U N D R Y AND VARIETY STORE 821 LINCOLN WAY if MOntrose 4-1634 81 4-1635 1425 Taraval Street LOOmbard 6-8949 dj gf I ff 011 e. G O O D LU C K, BuB's STATIONERY jj I If ,I S E N I O R S SCHOOL SUPPLIES und Aff!! 1 4 from GREETING CARDS REGISTRY 129 E' 1 2134 Taraval Street San Francisco SHOP F A R E W E L L I fromthe GRADUATING SENIORS 45 West portal Avenue of ..1-nil REGISTRY 210 for your SKIRT, SWEATER AND BLOUSE NEEDS COMPLIMENTS DRESS FABRICS of for All Orcufionf A N D Y B E R T O if S AUTOMOBILE if 100 WEST PORTAL AVENUE 1906 OCEAN AVENUE smbfight 1-0510 PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN coMPLIIVIENTs Camplimemf of CO U RTI N G'S of 76 WEST PORTAL AVENUE DE BEE 5 fr IO af 1522 Noriega St. San Francisco Yowf fa" all SCHOOL, ART, AND DRAWING SUPPLIES BEST WISHES TO THE DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY SENIOR CLASS Made to Order hom WATCH REPAIRING NORI EGA A- ICE CREAM SHOPPE PETER MQRK 1314 Noriega Street 225 West Portal Ave. OVerland 1-5362 Higher! Qmzlily Lower! Carb Pfizer Inc' HPE1'.fU71d1SE1'1!iCEU GROCETERIAS GRAND CENTRAL IVIARKET 2435 California Street 22nd Bc Taraval Mkt, Day-Lite Market T 1St. .22d2OW P lA CLEANING-DYEING-PRESSING REPAIRING-ALTERATIONS HFHVH , C01' fl 9 est orta ve. gif 22.nd 84 Irving Mkt. 37th 8: Balboa Market Irving St., cor. 22ncI Balboa St., cor. 57th 272 Claremont Blvd. MOntrose 4-9430 LAKESIDE MUSIC SHOP 2525 OCEAN AVENUE BEAUTY SHOPPE Helena C. 0'B1'ien stir I PY it IN LAKESIDE VILLAGE 815 ULLOA STREET MOntrose 4-7071 San Francisco PLYMOUTH PICTURES Mm I' ' ' ' fa, PEASE FREEZE, Please CANDID WEDDING PICTURES Ouf ICC Cfeam fmived GOLD MEDAL AWARD 725 California State Fair JUniper 6-0205 2528 Ocean Ave. 797 LAKESIDE VILLAGE 1550 Taraval St. SEabright 1-4804 F L O W E R S E O R A L L SO LONG, SENIORS OCCASIONS from KAY'S F LORIST REGISTRY I4 it sk 167 WEST PORTAL AVENUE OVerland 1-5510 il? FREE' DELIVERY at the GOOD LUCK, SENIORS f,.,,,,. VILLAGE PHARMACY REGISTRY 4 A if 2570 OCEAN AVENUE Phone jUniper 7-1513 San Francisco 16 TIP TOP SHOE SERVICE MONTEREY BOULEVARD Far! Service if? PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS SHOE CORRECTION :QT EXPERTLY DONE 701 MONTEREY BOULEVARD - 175 Wfest Portal Ave. MOntrose 4-9320 Phone JUniper 7-8787 San Francisco PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT BOB HOFFMAN and LAIRD FORT Bob Hoffman and Laird Fort are the two big handsome fellas leaning against the oHice where they can be seen in the morning talking with their friends. Bob was the sparkplug on the jayvee football team last fall while Laird was his companion in the line. Next term the varsity will receive their talents. REGISTRY 1 Says good-bye and good luck to the Graduating Seniors CON NIE VARNER and GAYLE WINTERBERG The girl trying to get a drink of wa- ter is Connie Varner, while Gayle Winter- berg is patientlyf Pj waiting. Gayle and Connie are great pals and can usually be seen with Lynn, Dodie, Joanne and Joan. Gayle was active on the journal staff while Connie worked hard on high junior activities. BEST OF LUCK to the GRADUATING SENIORS from REGISTRY 211 MR. DEE'S REGISTRY H401 myr 'IGOOD LUCK, HIGH SENIORSH CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES from REGISTRY 316 Vivian Allendon Richard Bolds Janie Bonos Valerie Brook Don Camp Odette Furness joan Gavron La-Vone Gnagy jeffrey Gresn Ann Griffin Sheldon Grossfeld Joann Harper Warren Hogan Sally Holden Roger Hugo Joseph Ignoffo jean Impola john jackson Delbert Keller Helen King joan Kitts Jan Koumjian Claudia Lauper Barbara Lerda Rod Lundquist Cynthis Llalvin Elaine McRae Paul Paulbitski Delight Plummer Mary Rutherford Doris Sandquist Myrna Sade Shirley Slaughter Nancy Walsh '7G!LG06! Maas FRED C. ROSE, Director ACCORDION PIANO ORGAN WOODWINDS A Beginners Accepted Music for All Occasions THEORY HARMONY ARRANGING CONDUCTING COUNTERPOINT Member of A. F. of M. A LOmbard 4-7501 for appointment 1605 TARAVAL ST. Good-bye, Seniors from Barry Beyer Sally Brown Pierre Cames Robert Carew Edith Carlson Richard Cecchi Marjorie Chamber Stanley Chaskin Richard Coffill Richard Lorntield john Craig Dorothy Darnerell Betty Day Jacques de Lorimer Adrienne Dick Josephine Egan janet Elliott james 'Whi Jean Emerson Mary Eovchev Paul Fasana Marilyn Flock Vera Frank Bernard Freeburg jack Garnett Mildred Glover Sandra Gottshall Jasmine Gregorian Lee Griffin john Grist Frances Gross Dawn Gylfe june Hilson Barbara Riggle Dorothy Roth te REGISTRY 315 PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE ME Erom: The graduating class To : The student body LOW SENIORS: Youire next! Only a few months! IUNIORS: You,re in the last lap! Not too much longer to Wait! SOPHOMORES: H The time will pass quickly! FRESHMEN: ' Well,-good luck and, above all, HAVE FUN! ltas a wonderful school! BUT: WE'RE GLAD WE'RE FINALLY LEAVING! the members of the Eall,'48 Class Abraham Lincoln High School AGE ONE UN RED TEN DON MCLANE and DON STEPHENS Leaving school in such a hurry are Don McLane and Don Stephens, two good looking high elevens, who have been good friends since their days at Aptos. The "Dons" have worked hard on junior activities and hope to make their senior year one that will be full of fun and frolic. DIANE LISTER and STEPHANIE PEARL Standing by a typical Lincoln locker are Diane Lister and Stephanie Pearl, sweet low elevens who are waiting to greet you with a smile. Diane and Stephanie have been good friends for quite some time, and we are sure that both will go far in their future here at Lincoln. 9017 -fa o '3- 0 U 1-l.l'ip ,ll FENG . . . that in quality and satisfaction marks the zenith oi accomplishment LEXI PRESS 500 Sansome Street Phones: Garfield l-68595 Douglas Q-4.756 PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN BEST WISHES TU THE GHAIIUZITINE EI. 55 K 2 '-" .Q .-5 .-.f?' k 55-4 ' Beni. P. Keys Co., Bookbinders Binders of the 1949 LINCOLN ROUND-UP STAN SHERWOOD and NICK MALEKOS Here we see Nick Malekos and Stan Sherwood sitting leisurely in front of the school. Both fellows are very active about school. Nick is low junior class presi- dent and is on the track teamg Stan is on the baseball and basketball teams. Nick and Stan have been the best of friends ever since they were in Lawton. -I hj II lj X f Ili!! I The pause t at l ,I it ,X ig ,L - s - fyfj-1 i, if T ., J Q l' ' 1 -. ,.91,TM xt K. ig NM ttf' x I y X' L W sz ff f ,pc f al I Y..Q I 5 ' 'f YJIN , STI L' I Y' ' ' f I II I' KJV V,'I! 'T iffi 'shs P Ur, ' TM! l Uvfs f BOTTLED AUTHORITY or THE cocA-coLA COMPANY BY Q "S JJ I'-J R vc THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA -fr L' I If 'V I Z EJ! N1 5 in N n I A 1. L if It III, N .V V, if VJ , J ' ' " JR SToLTE'S fy ,E S ff ,J ff J WWII' 1 'K srl F L 0 W E R 5 REGISTRY 130 mx, S Y I A13 Ldkefide VVISHES TO Ar'I'l .J X it EXTEND J?" ' jv yt- .fl KJ fl Y T DISTINCTIVE SINCERE BEST WISHES ' ,jf ,U A ,, ARRANGEMENTS Url 5, rf' EOR ALL OCCASIONS TO THE JY-'ff 4-il! . ' GRADUATING K4 1 1 JA 2642 OCEAN AVENUE HIGH SENIOR CLASS M" I Lair Stolle MOntrose 4-2509 III, it I ix PAGE oNE HUNDRED TWELVE x HELEN PANAGOULEAS and PAULA LANG Getting a drink of water before rushing off to class are Helen Panagouleas and Paula Lang. They are always running around and having a wonderful time. Paula and Helen are both very active in the low junior class. If you don't know them now, you probably will next term since they are so friendly, CUNGRATULATLQNS HEART1-EST CONGRATULATIONS TO THE TO OUR GRADUATES NEW FELLOXW A GRADUATES, THE CLASS OF H10 JUNE 1949 REGISTRY 8 A TH E GQQD LUCK, LINCOLN HIGH SENIORS! A ALUMNI A AssoclATloN Compliment! A of BERT GREENBERG, Prefidenl G' C' DEMET RAK Eff 2TlifIgV2Zi,ffZflm JERRY PEARLMAN, Treamre BEST WISHES AU REVOIR, TO THE GRADUATING L1 N C O L N SENIORS ffm ' H-12 FROM REGISTRY 224 REG. 309 s U P P o R T T0 THE GRADUATING SENIORS, Y 0 U R wHo ARE ADVERTISERS! REALLY QUITE KEEN, Goon LUCK 4 ' AND BEST WISHES T H E Y SUPPORTED f"0"f THE "ROUND-UP" REGISTRYZI3 I T PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN SEABOARD MEAT COMPANY WHOLESALE MEATS and JOBBERS A PHONES DOuglas 2-0639 DOuglas 2-0640 259 CLARA STREET San Francisco 7, California TYPEWRITER GUY PERRY 84 GUY TYPEWRITERS SOLD - RENTED A 1184 IVIARKET STREET Telephone UNderhill 1-4644 BEST WISHES, SENIORS from L-ll REG. 226 B, ELLISON, Pfefidenr TMJ C over Manufaftured by TSHFARDESWCOMPANY 1D.1r3Xviani C. MacGowan . N. M A liff E. eil? J. Meigill S 355 - sth Street Phone KL. 2-0140 D. Czeikowitz M. Mandon D. Daly M. Pannier C. Dam 1. Rogers A M. di Suvero A. Schlocker W. Donnelly S. Sherwood S- G111 , J- SQUIYBS SUPERFINISHED E.. Igiotifried Thgmsovn . ea y . o in in gums G. what EMBOSSED BOOK COVERS W, Llfgnon QQ 2555151 IMITATION LEATHER PRODUCTS C. Levy E. Zinn WOOLSEY'S TEXACO SERVICE Cor. 23rd Avenue 8: Taraval Street WASHING AND LUBRICATION Phone SI-Eabright 1-9849 GOOD LUCK, SENIORS from HIGH 11 REGISTRY 214 ILENE CARROLL ROSENBLO OM SUITS A 1043 TARAVAL STREET LO. 4-7101 San Francisco 12 JAMES C. DUERNER 6' SON CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS A Eylimater Given DELAWARE 3-8366 JUNIPER 5-6731 63 Belle Avenue San Francisco 25 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN A .:.,,..f-em,--f-E-""" 4 'e.. ,waT - Qrgghxk., wtf: X 1 . . S , 2 - A . 871, A ' Zi fa 4, X5 X A ' A f72ei 45l5,jQ . 1 if-5 ' xx as V.: - . '77 . .1 1 ' GEORGE HARAI S Meet George Harais, a very popular high junior. George came to Lincoln in his junior year from S. I. and has been well liked by all that have had the chance to know him. George has been on the track team and the basketball team in his year'S stay at Lincoln. .N Ja i -O 2 3' 1 .1 R -. X f A V X 'ex 4' J , af' V 1 5 'ZZ S P3 EX 'Y K7 4 I 'Awww f 1 - V XM., X , Eiga. -V 'R - Qin? A R , -. ww f 2. S f QM V Qi if 3 Y ' X W X :WSH S: as Q A 4 l Sw 9? , il R CSS Q . 2 Z A ZF '5 W f , SALLY BROWN and SUE SCHUSTER Studying hard in the library are two popular high sophomores, Sally Brown and Sue Schuster. Sally was high sophomore vice presi- dent this term and will continue to take the lead in Lincoln's politics. Sue is al- ways recognized by her smile and well- groomed clothes. NOW IS THE TIME GRADUATES TO SEEK EMPLOYMENT IN YOUR CHOSEN FIELD OF WORK it If itis permanent Office Work you want, consider the many advantages such as Perrnanency and Advancement Group Insurance Coverage Five-day week - Vacations Cafeteria and Attractive Lounge For all employees at the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 600 STOCKTON STREET Cofne in and let'5 talk it over 5013 - - - G R A D U AT E You'll like working for the telephone company. Year after year, hundreds To A of young women find good jobs in this expanding business. T E L E P H O N E The good fellowship of telephone people, their pride in their work- COM PANY good pay right from the start while J O B you learn-opportunity to advance in interesting work-these are some of the reasons why the telephone company is a good place to work. Many of your former schoolmates are here. Come in and talk over the advantages of telephone work for you. Employment oflice: 140 New Montgomery Street THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY 3 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN CLARK'S SPORTING GOODS TOYOU... Good luck to the Seniors, Who made Lincoln a heaven, From the poor High 9's A Out in Reg. 11, 3-62 XVEST PORTAL AVENUE -BY MAY SMITH Montrose 4-7879 , , , ll IN MEMORY OF MR. FORD 'BYE, SENIORS REG. 2 f""'Z WISHES THE REGISTRY 5 GRADQQQQQUEQIORS IN THE FUTURE YEARS TASINER COSTUME HOUSE GET FOUR SUTZIES Coxlume and Formal Renlalr at Prom Rentalf A 154 TURK STREET BARBER SHOP Telephone PRospect 5-3727 A Sm Francisco 1919 LAXVTON STREET SAN FRANCISCO BEST WISHES O'CON N ELL'S GRADUATENTOIESENIORS! Palnt and Wallpaper from Imperial Washable Wallpaper REGISTRY 327 1944 IRVING STREET Morwear Paints MOntrose 4-6474 San Francisco 22 ANITA'S BEAUTY SALON Mn. Virlar L. MrPbun EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT A 1115 TARAVAL STREET LOmbard 6-5947 FRASER'S MEN'S SHOP 2219 IRVING STREET SAN FRANCISCO Between 25rd and 24th Sts. Telephone MOntrose 4-2653 LAWTON CLEANERS DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY SERVICE A BILL 8: SALLY ULLOA GROCERY 2849 UI.I.oA STREET Phone OVerland 1-8625 A 1914 LAWTON STREET 1935 TARAVAL STREET Frerh Fruity and Vegeffzbler OVerlancl 8646 MOntrose 4762 WE DELIVER GIVE AN ELGIN SPORTING Gooos co. THE WAMOND PA'-ACE Comer of Market 8: 4th MACGREGOR - GOLDSMITI-I ' A A 623 MISSION STREET Yukon 6,6950 JEWELRY ON EASY CREDIT NEVIN B. NOLL JEWELER - WATCHMAKER American Express Money Orders Sold Here DAWSON'S DRY GOODS A Authorized Dealeff for Q SHOES Hamilton-Elgin-Gvgrinhggngines-Wittnauer 2129 TARAVAL STREET 1945 IRVING STREET OVerlancl 1-1314 San Francisco Overland 1,1472 San Francisco 22 22 Years In Parkside PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN MARSHALL DRAKE Marshall Drake is the shy looking fella you see. leaving the football Held. He is one of the low sophomores who is planning on going out for sports. We are sure that you will be seeing more of Marshall next term. MW TWA NADIN E NAPOLETANO and MARGIE WATTS The two girls standing at the top of the stairs laughing are Nadine Napole- tano and Margie Watts. Margie should know that it is dangerous to slide down the banister, especially when Nadine is pushing her. Both are carefree low tens and can always be seen running around the halls looking for their friends. Wei!! f , 1. V' P var . P I 4 -v . , ,ov I V 1,-Q' 1 NJ ' I I 4 lx 1 , ,' C .-1 1 JL ,If ' in- 5 ' F., .rf . R Er' T? N vi 14, u ff , :if 1 F ,Lf . Ii' ' If E " ' ' ,af Where Dirceming Linrolnite: Meet for ez Pleafant Repair KAISER - FRAZER A PARKWAY COFFEE SHOP CORTOPASSI BROS- . Complete Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner A i marina Semin FOUNTAIN H 0 A 917 TARAVAL STREET 740 Taraval Street OVerland 1-3791 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE HIGH SENIORS A Complimenlf of UNICORN FLOOR FINISH GOOD-BYE... WE MADE IT! REGISTRY 301 SGS PIES Speriulizing in "SO SATISFYINGH PIES EXCLUSIVELY For SERVICE call JACK'S UNION SERVICE 23RD 8: TARAVAL STREET A WASHING 8: LUBRICATION Union Product: Exbrook 24697 835 Harrison Sf- Phone SEABRIGHT 1-9698 C. GOOD LUCK, SENIORS GENERAL from CONTRACTOR MR' MIOSSVS A 1176 ALEMANY BOULEVARD Phone JU. 4-0345 San Francisco T. I. White C. S. White WHITE COMPANY LUMBER - BUILDING MATERIALS Office 8: Yard 1500 NORIEGA STREET OVerland 1-5050 Branch Yard: North Park Ave. 81 S.P. Track Daly City IMPERIAL lwm,mRsI 1580 Market St. LEON HARDT'S, Inc. Russtu. RICHARDS Drugs 1 igmwflg 1 "Ever .S'l1'i1fi11g ia Plea.fe" A MArket 1-4773 ig .001 PURE 1973 OCEAN AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO 12 Phone jUniper 7-6211 If FRED 6' BILL'S EL REY MOBILE SERVICE , l A 2000 OCEAN AVENUE If A . .Z We pirk up and deliver' if' J, if YERBY WORKS HERE! 1 , I fi if ' 'S I 'A' :if 7346, Sporting Gaodi Elertriml Gaodx I IIII . HAMILL'S 'T 1,11 'A L S, ff. PARKSI DE HARDWARE J f I Homeware A Hardware 8: Appliances 1044 TARAVAL STREET MO. 4-0554 GOLDSTEIN'S Offers you a Larger Selection of COSTUMES for All Ocmfiom PLAYS - MASQUERADES MASS PRODUCTIONS 998 Marker St. GArHeld 1-5150 PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN SALUDOS. AMIGOS! SENOR VIALES says: To the Faculty: "It's been a pleasure to work with you." To the Graduates: "Best of luck to you!" To the Undergraduates: "I'1l be looking forward to see- ing you next year." AND TO ALL... "For really personalized portraits, CALL ON ME" . .1-1- -2-2+ vs: -2:f:1:r::-' ...E ' . - - -vzrzr-r:11fff:1:.:-" T1 l:ri'll e... if l':::' was f' 'gf i 9' ' , rss- 'z::1:1:::1:::vE::3fv-:-:- .-:-:E R f 5, ' , L :Ziff 'ff' , - ,v:f,1:, .-.- ?k2.. 3'I . ' ., gzggrf--., '4 2:55 SENOR VIALES B. VAN WORMER 8. RODRIGUES Incorpomled A. R. DANKWQRTH Incodzaralezl CLASS RINGS 14 THE MCDOUGALL PRESS wg' I TA E' -gf 1 .jx M T, COMMERCIAL PRINTERS i Publiiherf of SUNSET NEWS 8: PINS A TR OP?-211555 SISIITED ALS 1031 IRVING STREET MO. 4-9655 A COMMENCEMENT S A D-FINISHED SHOES FOR MEN ANNOUNSEMENTS HBPINEST QUALITY an Slylef That Are Dijfererzt PERSONAL CARDS san Francisco: via MARKET STREET A Oakland: 1504 BROADWAY The Linfoln High fH,,ege,., BEAUMONT FURNACE6' A SHEET METAL CORP. 126 POST STREET EXBROOK 2-5886 Manujartuferr METAL PRODUCTS 1435 VAN DYKE AVENUE ATwater 2-7242 San Francisco PAGE oNE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Kr ,ss JOAN TUROUNET and BEV WEST Coming around the shacks in a great hurry are Bev West and joan Turounet. They don't seem to mind the wind and rain, which is such a frequent visitor to "shack rownf' joan is a high freshman from Presidio and Bev is a low sophomore from Aptos. They are the type of girls that will keep Lincolnls spirit going. 1 Trying to phone but not having much luck fthe phone is brokenj is Heath Mc- Lenclon, popular high sophomore. A year ago Heath came to Lincoln from Aptos where he had an illustrious career in the athletic and political fields. This year played goof football and jay- vee baseball. COMPLIMENTS O F A F R I E N D WATC H ES c COIVIPLIINIENTS J EWE LRY O F ...the ideal Graduation gifts . 7 Class Pins and Rings for the Undergrrduafe A,,,,e,ic ,mphies Superior Dairy Products and Medals ...vou'LL FIND THEM ALL HERE! !ENOL 366 Guerrero Street HEmlock 1-8770 Gran! al Geary ' Mission at Twentieth ' 'o.sLHg.. aacvwc-W 74M i?'ZQ qw? 474247, WE jj? REGISTRY 516 ,POV VW ' Bios mrztvvttri W . F Mg sE?nl-,Eg lr Eff V!! M . UGA S Cl ,Q-V143 Jeib ,jfff . CZK ag' my Joan 09 Qi 'vi if A he HQEQEQQQ J ew if . GARY-'N Per if WH lt MM fs... ly, gf ., .A E334 -+l'ie,e-MLLU I. P Tcoellfr -cn 0 , f f f dl Goad-bgpi QWWOA ZRPLQJQALQ sus' C B G,,.s'v'?"'E' PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN ,if fa, . 6' 721.41 il I I F 33 ,553 WXJ if X ff Q N :Q QA lqdf ff X af 1 9 zymtgg' iff. X M Fqsaf .Q yi O 0 D L U C K J jiri., ,rLm.,f.Q.,4 MSW d':q"LZKe S E N l O R S ' if bl! ig -Q A Jpllflffi f P 111 , Qjllupx vi 2, ' 1. fl' !lAy,,J Rjzkiaqj F ff ' LLL J ,fflagu Wewf ff! ,lf .V qykxvlwy Qs Q24 'Zia' ?n, QM A, My J yfqfgafjaaf 'MGI-is 'WL 'RWM U gffiff UTUGH PHS PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY CHARLIE MATZEN Sunning himself in the plaza is Charlie Matzen, a high sophomore, who since entering Lincoln, has become very well liked. Charlie, a tall blond, came from Aptos in his freshman year to help our base- ball team. He continued to give his help last season and will continue for two more years. M HEQHTEY WWW 525226 figvjfy ' A . M9227 . ., . V, 2 ER A 'L S igif 14 Q' Q A A sroox MARKET onnsn 'I Go' Texas H05 riqt wcman Wo Er Mary Piokford W. MEN GIVEN v ms Uscur Prqhibifiq Lindbergh Flies Atlantic 04 i h Vaientino NSW Hear' d - Ru op .411 Hours Nev Rudolph Valentin CUUUDGE o D , oad - Millions Mau WS W SWK o 1 Hoover lnaugurated Vx uasmmv T II rernll' ARDING Bread Down 5e a Leaf DIES DERLE SWIMS ENGLISH CHANNEL V-130k D3 r G RI GH TS f77,dSH1' Udlilafgd lmhglble In De :ean tends UPUI1 Nafiqn Threb ann PREPARES T0 rxnnnr soum Pun Marathon Dance Record ELECTEDH M an 1 rn 6653519 waes W wel Red Grange Dues It Again rA,,........ , R Y, V .. Q. H 4 1 r' Y Q 4 I3 'I f s . 5 V - m4.""'L , 'A A 4 Er F r 1' H -'l.4f,kl 'P f -e:,,F,5eA5a, ,- ----,,-.Xgv , 'I + L wk' Lf" 1,'-?L:N'.E,'-," pig.: ' 'Eff V ufffl AH V- . rim . wir

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Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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