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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 104

 

Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1952 volume:

REQ wg. A flip ,Eb 5, M ig M My M gf as ' , , WM' M 5 C3257 fi M4556 iff? ug! 4QWJfQWw'MM3 I fail , A , Www if l A CZ, sg, Am: R Tiff .VZ '- Q D 'fl j-gfP--- 'Q J,,. 1 ,Ia. C 1 W aff M, Q 250 A chain ,, ,KQV -- ' I , 5 p vu x, , f f ' , vf' ' 4,0 'A f . I, V, x "' , Q3 , ' ' . , riff X 1 ' Q 5 If I if K vrnfln Q 3 4 , K ,A xx qi, , X , . I - E X X xh f-ff 912 if ml M EP 3? fQQ9 'X ' 'Qi T' km . 'NJ 5 X. 1 - r fi- V , Ygfegfy sq xgjiigfeaw L 4 Q, f X3 Gail W QQ YR Qiiflifg ?'6jZ7ZiQb44f V gg 'i R + if WWW? 1 lv if ff 'W M'555My THE LI IIUL HUUNIIUP FALI.,1951 SPHINE 1952 Phl hdhyth El .I l ABRAHAM LINIIIILN HIGH SIZHIJIJL 5 P II lf We gresent The Huundup No! You don't mean that those cuts of the olhcers are lost? What can we do? There isn't time to tal-ce them over again. What happened to the copy for the class activities section? It hasn't been written?? Oh, no!! WRITE IT NOW, AND HURRY! Where are the pictures for the Fall section? We have to have them. These frantic questions and commands, which broke the comparative silence of the third floor each day early in the morning, were voiced by the members of the journal staff they concentrated their efforts on getting the 1951-52 Roundup ready for publication. Their assignment, which has been completed at last, at first seemed to be almost impossible. However, today that staff presents to you, the Lincoln student body, the results of its labors. As the journal was gradually put together and the class watched it develop from a handful of empty pages into a real book, the goals and ambitions of those personally interested in it came into view. With the final cry of "let the presses roll" the staff sat back and breath- lessly awaited your decision. It is hoped by each member of the staff that this journal will satisfy the requirements of a really great memory book. Although you may never run across many of the people you see pictured in this Roundup, please remember that each and every one had a part in making this past school year one never to be forgotten. We, the journal staff, present the Lincoln Roundup to you in hopes that it will help you recall in future years at least one phase of your unforgettable high school life. Mayris Sherburne Diane Slater . june Spinetti . Edifor-in-Chief . Fail Erfilm' Sflikillg Lfffifnf Joanne Walls ...... G.A.A. Bev Pinto . . . Adrferliring Nlfzzzfzger Arnold Papazian . . . Ar.rirfa111 Sally Marquis . . At'lfl'lffL'.l' Betty Rasmussen . Cirmlfzfiozz Mamzger Diane Swartsel . . . . Arfiziilier Dorothy Wood . . BfI.lif7I6.l'J' Nlmzagev' Gloria Bayne . . Senior Pirmrer Glenn Haley .... Pbofogmplaer Marilyn Sullivan ..... Ffzrn fy Dolores Haverstock, Gerri Strauss, Barbara Grover . . Orga1zizaliruz.r Stan Cartwright, Bob Baer, Shirley Nina Ogden . Sfxfrlwzf Body Ojffrerr Stevens, Gwen Monds, Marilyn Rob- Judy Pflueger . Leroy Trumley . Clary Ojjlirerr Sporlr Editor erts, Dorothea Ungaretti, David Wil- liams ........ Reporterr Dedicated Te fulfilment ef e Dream We, of the Lincoln Roundup staff of '52, take great pleasure in dedicating our yearbook to David R. Lewis, superintendent of the construction of the new buildings, for working towards the fulfilment of a dream. This dream took shape in 1940, when a new school called Abraham Lincoln High School openedgan un- completed school due to a rearmament program which took all the available steel and other materials. Despite the handicap of no gymnasium-no audito- rium-no little theatre-and no equipped band room, all of which most schools take for granted, students were educated and athletes were developed under makeshift conditions. Through the years this dream has filled the school- a vision of a completed building. Every new class en- tering Lincoln has heard words and promises concern- ing the completion of the building, but as yet, no ful- fillment. In 1948, the Board of Education and Dr. Herbert C. Clish, suprintendent of schools, supported a bond issue which appropriated enough money to finish Lincoln. Then, in 1951, Mr. Lewis came here with carpenters, cranes, nails, and planks. With these, and other mate- rials, he set about to turn our dream into an actuality. Yes, Mr. Lewis, with all gratitude and thanks, we dedicate this book to you, and to the men working un- der you, who are striving towards the realization of our dream. Table nf Contents journal Staff Dedication Faculty Student Body Officers Class Oiicers Seniors Senior Activities Student Body Activities Undergraduates Organizations ROTC Sports GAA Advertisements I.im:nln's Facult When you who are graduating now came to Lincoln High School as new students, you we.re greeted cordially and helped in many ways as you became acquainted. You im- mediately began to feel the warmth and friendliness of your new school and were happy to realize that although the school was large there was in it a feeling of personal regard for you. Since then you have taken your turn at welcoming other new students, and have. done your part in keeping Abraham Lincoln High School a place where people like to be and where students and teachers enjoy working and playing together. After Education-Business Day this spring one of the guests wrote that the most impressive thing he observed on his visit at Lincoln was, to use his own words, "the spirit of friendliness that emanated from everyone, teachers and pupils alike." Another visitor wrote, "The outstanding thing in my mind was the enthusiasm and friendly effort to make us feel at home." We are pleased at such comments as these for they show that the spirit of good will in our school is evident to observers. Best wishes to you graduates of Fall 1951 and Spring 1952. You will remain a part of the Lincoln family, and we hope that you will visit us often. The warm interest your school has for you will continue through the years. J. B. HILL Principal If the frontiers of learning are to be pushed back, the younger generation will do most of the pushing, but the wise fellow won't learn everything from his own resources or through the costly school of experi- enceg he will learn some things from the mistakes and successes of his elders. This business of living all happens so fast that very soon you will be looking back 15 or 20 years to your high school graduation and saying that it seems only like day before yesterday. It is inevitable that you will see some mistakes that you made, but don't let it be the mistake of ignoring the good advice that was given by your older friends. DEAN ALDEN SMITH Roundup time is here once more, and with it comes the opportunity to say "Congratulations and best wishes" to more classes. We wish for each of our graduates success and happiness: success that will be achieved through service to others and participation in constructive community activities, and true happi- ness that will result from making others happy. Toward these ends you have worked well during your three or four years here and each of you has built for himself a firm foundation of unselfish cooperation with others. On the basis of your scholastic achieve- ment, your participation in student government, athletics, social activities, and service projects, we are sure that you are ready to take your places in our community life. Abraham Lincoln is a better place because you have been hereg we shall miss you. Best wishes and good luck. DEAN MARIE WELCH .- ..- q cpm, '47'DV, w ' C A 9' 7 ff fffrff 7'I'l.!V Lincnln Facult Members Mr. Williani E. Andrews, Machine Shop, Driver Training. Mr. Williiim Aubel, German, Physical Education, counselor. Mrs. Barbara Avery, Solid Geometry, Algebra Theory, Geom- etry, counselor, head of Mathematics Department. Miss juner Bellew, Girls' Physical Education. Mr. Andrew J. Biggi. Spanish. Mr. Bertram B. Bronson, English. Mrs. Rosemary D. Brown, Bookkeeping, Typing. Mr. Loren Christensen, Physiology, Biolo8Y, Mechanical Drawing. Lt. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Walter Christiansen, R.O.T.C. Gerald Cresci, Applied Arithmetic, Typing. Howard Edminster, English, journalism, counselor. joseph Ehrman, Geometry, Basic Math, Algehra. Floyd French, United States History, Civics. . Neal George, Commercial Art, General Crafts, A.rt Metal. C. N. Glattree, Salesmanship, Typing, Wrmrk Experience Coordinator. PAGE SEVEN ' 1 H F, . . lx, .. . ,f C Lincoln Facult Mr. Robert Hartwell, Counseling, Senior Goals, linglish. Mr. Ralph Kauer, Head Counselor. Mr. Arthur Kirst, Mechanical Drawing, Photostatic Wcmrk. Mr. E. C. Koehler, Biology. Mr. Wendall Lathrop, English, Public Speaking, Golf, Tennis. Mrs. Florence Lewis, Dramatics, English. Miss Marjorie Maher, Trigonometry, Algebra Theory, Geom etry, counselor. Mr. W. F. Manahan, Chemistry, head of Science Department. Mrs. Mary Edna McIntyre, Spanish, counselor, head of Lan guage Department. PAGE EIGHT Sgt. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. ,V . f l Members Kenneth McLaughlin, R.O.T.C, George Melvin, Band, XX!orltl History, Orchestra. Bernard Miossi. Audio-Visual Aids, Physiology, Variety Show. Harry Misthos, Opportunity English, Senior Goals, Sophomore Goals, Track. David Mosby, XWoodshop. Polly Mosby, counselor, Senior Goals, Sophomore Goals, Student Body Activities, head of Social Studies Depart- ment. s Mr. Mr. Mr Mr. Mis Mr. Mr. Mr, ,. A f.. .ll-S1 . ti za. fe V do iv' I V 4 , ' f AW' 1 I R. Pagano. Sophomore Goals. Geometry, counselor. john Nill. Chemistry. Algebra. s. Blanche Parker. Science of Foods, Senior Goals. Clothing. Kenneth Pasqualetti. Social Science, United States His- tory. s Dorothy Quinn, English, Opportunity English. E. Salzmann, Spanish. Fred Sandrock, Economics. Social Studies, United States History. Walter Schmidt, Physics, journalism. ' 0 ., . .-t LJ Q .f"L'd'i -s-"""d A qt., L4 Mr. Edward Smith, Vocational Counselor. Sophomore Goals. Senior Goals. Miss Alberta Snell, English, head of English Department. M rs Mrs. Mr. Sgt. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. M rs Kathryn Sullivan. Girls' Physical Education. Evelyn Vrtacnik, Girls' Physical Education. Girard Wcwlf, Biology, Chemistry. . Clayton Yarbrough, R.O.T.C. Thelma Himes, Oflice. Mollie Mailey, Office. Mary Rafter, Oflice. Winifred Ryan, Office. PAGE NINI ji ff PAUL COLEMAN CLEONE MCLANE DAWN HICKENLOOPER DOROTHY CLEMENT ANN-MARIE OLSON JERRY MESSNER llapahle Ufficnrs Headed The Fall 1951 student body officers worked to- gether successfully to give Lincoln an excellent term. Under the leadership of Paul Coleman, presidentg Cleone McLane, vice presidentg Dawn Hickenlooper, secretaryg Dorothy Clement, treasurerg Ann-Marie Olson, judgeg and Jerry Messner, yell leader, all term activities were successfully accomplished. Paul conducted many successful rallies and brought a large amount of outside talent to Lincoln's outdoor auditorium. There was excellent talent from State College, along with the well-liked Kenny Burt Trio, PAGE TEN which everybody enjoyed. Cleone, assisting Paul, planned student body dances. Dawn very ably per- formed her secretarial duties by keeping the minutes up to date, and by taking care of all necessary corre- spondence. Dorothy kept the money matters under control and managed to get 100 per cent student body card sales. Ann-Marie ruled over her court excellently, and fairly gave out punishment to all offenders. jerry put all he had into stimulating the spirit of Lincoln rooters during the football season. In the A.A.A. Football Pageant, Lincoln, under jerry's able directions, won a rooting section award. 1 i 1 BOB ESTES JOAN TUROUNET ANN GIBSON JERRY GERRANS DON MILLS BOB PENNINGTON Student Envernnlent The Spring term of 1952 was an active and success- ful one. With Bob Estes as presidentg joan Turounet, vice presidentg Ann Gibson, Secretaryg jerry Gerrans, treasurerg Don Mills, judgeg and Bob Pennington, yell leader, all activities planned were favorably carried out. Bob arranged and conducted wonderful rallies, bringing in new and outside talent. Assisting him, Joan planned a student body dance which proved fun for all. Ann was always busy typing correspondence and taking the minutes, both well-known duties of a student body secretary. jerry took care of student body finances and made his treasurer's goal by making 100 per cent in student body card sales. Don added new prestige to the court this term. Bob increased student spirit to a new high, making our rallies louder than ever. With the co-operation of the officers, many activi- ties were planned. There was a Hello Day, where everybody was supposed to become acquainted. This was followed by the Hello Day Dance. Also, a Carnival Day was held, where students dressed as their secret ambitions. PAGE ELEVEN FALL TERM ACTIVITIES The Fall class officers, Whose names are mentioned above, must be congratulated for the hne job they did last term in providing fun and pleasure for their class members. The school and hotel dances, the picnics, proms, and dinners they scheduled all turned out to be big successes. There were always big turn outs and the dance floors were usually crowded with dancers. The. individual class proms, the biggest dances of the term, were the most successful of all the activities planned for the different classes. The proms that were held at the Sir Francis Drake and the St. Francis Hotels will long be remembered for their gaiety and success. PAGE TWELVE HIZ President .............. Bernard Nebenzahl Vice president .....,.. Doris Finkelstein Secretary ...................... Lynne jackson Treasurer ........... ........ B arbara Blair 1,12 President ................,. George Farinsky Vine president ......,,.. Barbara Roberts Secretary .......,,...,,,...,... Pat Rodrigues Treasurer ..........., .,,,,., j oan Turouner H11 President.. .....,,.,,..,.,..... Larry Andrini Vice president ...,.,.,....,,,, Bob Haveng Setretary-treasurer ..,, George Zofimnn I,l l President.. ...... ..........,. , ,.Rnlph Brown Vice president ....,... Marilyn DeLong Secretaryatreasurer,,Marian Fontaine H10 President ,,,.,....... Leatrice Boxerbaum Vive president ................ Ginger Mei Secretaiy-treasurer..Audrev Hummel L10 President ..,..., ......, .. ..... Dave Spears Vice president ........ llarolin Swartsel Secretary ....,...,........, Lovelle Mayheld Treasurer ,.,..,..,,........ . ....... Ianet Foehr H9 President, .................... Stanley jonnh Vice president ...... Kenneth Kronberg Secretary-treasurer.i,...George Strnhl L9 President ..... , ..................., joan Brown Vice president ....,.,.,...., Judy Hughes Secretary-trcasurer..Charles Fletcher Class Fall, 1951 V ' riwiav H12 President .................... Rod Lundquist Vice President ..,......... Barbara Lerdjl Secretary ...................... Sally Marquis Treasurer .,........ ......, R ich Hoiberg Hll President ...................... jack Stammer Vice President .,,,.,.,..,......... ,Iudy Carr Secretary-Treaurer.,Mnribeth Taylor I.l 2 President .,,..,...,,......,.... Frank Bonzell Vice President .............. janet Serchia Secretary .................. Bette O'Donnell Treasurer .,..,..... .,.... N orhert Babin H10 President ........................ Paul Morgan Vice President .......,.......... Carol Jones Secretary ,,,,,.,,.r,,,,,,.,,, Peggy Watkins 'Treasurer .......... ,...... If lowzrrd Patton I.l I President ,,,,a.....,,,.,.,,........ Gary Castro Vice President .,...... lDonna Reynolds Secretary ......,................. Sue Johanson Treasurer... ,....., . ,.., .,,B1trbara Nevrl H9 President ..........,... Diane MacDonald Vice President .............. Roger Elbeck Secretary-Treasurer..Roherta Mrngst L10 President ............a,,......,.,,. jim Bertram Vice President ,.,.,....,...... judy Moore SCCICILIYY-'IATCLILITCI' ,.,,,.,,,,,, Stan Jonah WW' L9 President, ...... . ......... Nick Chnpfuclas Vice President ......,,.,,, Mary Ma ekog Sect.-Treasurer .,..,. Joanne Tsingarris SPRING TERM ACTIVITIES The on-coming of the Spring term brought forth groups of class officers. whose, ideas of activities promised another exciting and active term for their class members. The proms, picnics, class dinners, and get-togethers were all planned with such accuracy that all the events turned out to be big successes. The otiicers didn't need to hold their class dinners in big hotels in order for them to he successful. Their school cafe was like ri restau- r.rnr to them when they met to have fun. PAGE TIIIRTEEN U M Q 'QQ Of The Fall Seniors Terms ctivities Uutstandinq The organ music filled their ears as the fall class of '51 walked up to the platform from which they were going to graduate. This was the day they had been waiting for for three long years, and now that it was here, the excitement that goes along with grad- uating had momentarily died down within their hearts and they stood soberly looking out into the audience filled with the faces of friends and strangers. They were all very proud of their black or white gowns and caps. As Earl Boynton, one of the graduating speakers, was addressing the audience, many of the graduates, instead of listening to the words being spoken, drifted into the "world of memories." The picnic Bernard Nebenzahl, Doris Finklestein, Lynne Jackson, and Bobbie Blair, fclass oflicersj had planned so hard for, almost didn't turn out because one of the many sudden storms that occur so frequently in October broke out. But the spaghetti-feed dinner held in the cafe that night well made up the disappointment of the postponed picnic. The applause given to Ann Marie Olsson, a speaker, awakened them to reality, but as Mary Harley began her speech, again their thoughts drifted off. The picnic at Adobe Creek, the class dinner at Lucca's, the prom- the prom, what fun it was, How beautiful the girls looked in their formals of pastel colors. Girls so proud of their escorts, who were dressed in tuxedos. It was a night of laughter, dancing, romance-an evening never to be forgotten. Once again the music of the organ, played by Jane Servente, brought them back from time. "Paul Cole- man" . . . "Dorothy Clement" . . . Mr. Hill was calling out the names of the graduates and he and Mrs. Avery congratulated them and shook their hands. They had walked on the graduation platform a group of boys and girls--they had walked off young men and women. PAGE FIFTEEN l 1 s Margie Allen .- Likes parties, the l.O.P.'s, and purple with blue eyes. Dislikes onions. Af- civc in Trifr' 3. Ambition is In go to Europe. Pall H-12's Leave l Dianne Anti--The mornings before school ar Martens are f best memories of Lincoln. Pa- l mme pastime is talking about ' old times. 2 Pat Atikian-Ainlmtirin is ui I go to college. Likes clark, t lilly 2 hair and the girls, Dislikes turf nips, Artivc in pmdultwn uf in Variety Shows. 1" :Ji Diane Bailey-Prizcrl posses- sion is hex scrapbook, Likes Don. Presidrnt of'I'ri-Y 5. Best memory of Lincoln is thc four- ' ball games. Pat l'Sell-4Ambition is rn mar ry jack. Favorite pastime is dis- cunning thculngy at panius. Likes :Abalone and potato pan- rakus. Majors in an. 'ff i Q . .ai ls, cami nafndwwndting 'rv Q is her favorite pastime. Amhi- K tion is to be a secretary. Rallies i 'VM in the rain are her best memo- Q ries of Lincoln. . Bobbie Blain- lfavorim pas- ' time-.writing Don, Engaguf t mem ting is prized possession. Acrivc in 40 Links, 'l'rifY 3, and was Il-I3 treasu rm, if , ,W . I S 5,9 5W,g,,,iSf8V Pmm is best s W M lincoln. T rin danw.'Psizm:lpmaeuf 1 am ai dvw Pin Uf"f's?P""f"?"E1'fc is c ln bum's clothing we sec Fall Class President Bernard Ncbanzahl. The clothing is not suited to Bernie though, for he is far from a bum, being one of the outstanding leaders of the fall class. Thanks to Bernard the activities of the class were all very successful and well planned. The more outstanding activities of thc term were the class picnic at Adobe Creek, the high-senior sponsored Variety Show held at Balboa, a class dinner held at Lucca's Restaurant, thc Senior Prom at the Mark Hopkins, and the events of graduation day, which is the biggest day in the lives of Lincolnitcs. PAGE SIXTEEN jpg dancing with his Remax-nf hers when it at Liu- txiln. Active in public spanking and ax :number of track team. qi Bob Cohn-Prinzd possessinn is his car, Gning to Macs is his favorite pastime. Har- black hair, brown eyes, Future will be the armed forces. Bill Brennan --Most prized pnssexslon is his shop experi- ence. Amive in Reel Wiriders Club. Future is n tool and die maker, ' George Casrimus M Ambition is in throw darts at bubble dancers. His favorite pastime is going ro the butch, Likes ew- erything. juan Cohen-Most prized pos- session is C. B.'s ring. Activi- ties include advanced Glu: Club. Likes movies, TV, fund, and vacations. Claudette Duqing--Flvvlite pastime is talking. Prized pos- scssion is H.W.L. Horner and Buffy are main likes-dislikes unfriendly people. Llnculn, ever Paul Colemaui-Liltes pan.iCS, girls, 9-90. Aciiviries: student body pmsidengclus president, 40 Links. Linculrvwashington game is best memory. al! Dave Deranleau -- Ambition: to spend his life on Waikiki Hutch, Prized possessions his ukvlele and swimming suit. ' Attiw-ities included Block "L" Mel Desin-Favorite pastime is going to the Rivet. Future: gigolo, Active in the Block "L" and track. Uncle Sam seems to be beckoning. Ann Duden - Prized posses- 1 sion is Dave's ring. Favorite 3 pastime is Active in 40 1 Links, and a mem- ber ol Maxine Dunn--Enjoys danc' ing and listening to music. Fu- ture: marriage. Likes jack and the Paxkwood. Auburn hair A and green eyes. . Stan Fettermzm-Future: base' ball. Best memory of Lincoln is imc league hall game, Played baselyall for Lincoln for three years. Doris Pinkelstrin--I.O.P. at f Margids is favorite pastime. Activities include Tri'Y, 40 i Links, H-ll vice president, and song leader. 5 1' Gladys Baker- Brown hair, brown 65265. Wants to marry ' 7 Bob and be a housewife. Likes E to remember june's Prom. Ma- jored in history, i Relaxing at thc Senior Picnic ut Adobe Crerlt are Student Body President Paul Cole- man and Vicc President Clcone McLane. Paul and Cleonc were responsible for the successful dances, rallies and student body affairs held last fall. The Senior Picnic was lots of fun for all who attended. Swimming, baseball and sunning seemed to be tops that day. The class had Ll little trouble with the weather, as it rained on the day the picnic was originally scheduled, but this provided the seniors with rt spaghetti dinner in the caife, and it postponed picnic at Adobe Creek, this time with the sun. ' PAGE SEVENTEEN Keith Frank-1 -- Ftiday nights ate best memories. To have I2 kids is ambition-also to be a lawyer. Likes Carols cooking. Ideal senior boy. fatal ills and a G. pm' iixtes are dancing and going to shows s- Shirley Gmidwtti-.Alb take at trip to Hawaii is her ambition. Likes G.S.0., Southern Mahi. Best metnory nl Lmtoln is tht: football games, Sally Gray-Likes the "twins," and talking to! Marilyn after football games. FOP. at Mar- gids house favorite pastime. Active in Tri-Y 5. Dave Forman-Vifaiits to buy a cat that viwml break down. Best nwmories-the parties at Ann'5 house. Brovtn hair and brown eyes, Likes Ann. Bill Fusaliet .-Ambition: to graduate. His rliplovna will be most prized possession. Run- ning laps for Mr. Ryall is best memory. Pat Gibsons-Ability' to say the wrong thing at the right time is num prized posse-rsitin, At- tivities included the GAA and Block is l,aVonnc Gnagy - Lilies Bill, football gatnes, thorns rncrn- hers. Ambition to play in hand. Fluorite prstinw is talking on the tclcplxune. ' , . Happy memories of Lincoln seem to be on the minds of these three popular Links, who served their school and class through their stay at Lincoln. Lynn jackson does not seem to show any ill results after a busy term of letter writing and minute taking as high senior secretary. Pretty Doris Finkenstein, who has held class offices many times in the three years she was at Lincoln, this term was active in planning all the high senior events as class vice president. The smiling face of Diane Slater could always be seen in some activity at Lincoln, her biggest jobs this year were fall editor of the Roundup and co-director of the Fall Variety Show. PAGE EIGHTEEN Tn Fnrqet Their Roger ish before the Army calls on him. Roger is quite ffmd uf blunder and plays a little soccer as at side line. Duane Hyc:--Enjoys lodng. Likes people. Likes in remem- ber the rallies in the rain.. Most prized possession is his clari- uct. Fred Hummel-Ambitictn is to become either a veterinarian or an artist. Swimming is one of his favorite pastimes. Blond hair and brown Picnic nr Prnm Norma jarman - Likes Dee, Diane, Ann. Riding and smm' ming are favorite pastimes. Ac, tive in Tri-Y I. Prized posses- sion is Uncle Willie. Sandra Kelly--Likes good par' ties and Ai. High senim year it best memory of Linccln. Al's ring is must prized possession. Brown hair and blue eyes. Nancy Kipp - Primd pussies- sion is het engagcincni ring. Likcx being viith Al, thc kids, high scninr actiiitics. Active in Tti'Y 5. jack LorinQ.XVati:hing incit- buu gaincs is faY0l'll? Pasumer M09 prima passcssitni ia his car. Active in basketball and swimming, Lynne jackson - Being with Clyde is her favorite pastime. Future nurse. Active as H42 class secretary. White kitten is prized possession. Lois hunt in the rain are best mcmnriei of Lin- coln. future housewife. Ank- let is her mem prized posses- sion. 'iv - ,ltihn Kessel-Anihitinn is to niakc money and have fun. Fit- turc in the restaurant huiincss. Favurite pastime ia slcuping 'til noun. Esther Kraus-Amhitinn:Mn. Fagin. Bios: prized ptisiwsitiii is her cngagcincnr ring. At tiri- ries: 40 Links, Student Coun- cil. Log editor. Dvhhic Laljim - Remembers the Senior Picnic and parries. Piizcd pwcscssinn is litilfs frat key. Ainbitiiin: rn graduate and raise a finithail team. x. Iiank Lanrlniirthw-To gratin- .itc lr-im Cal it rnciiu aiubitiun, Main likes are UAV. and Ott- hurgert. liar lK1Cxt x-ery active in lllotlk Sranlitoncr.-Arnbititm: mem- ber of the Afghanistan Mount- t-d Police. Future play hey. llii diplrrmzi will be his most prized possession. .fu-.- f""Qii 'f'ft"w it , " A Agar . 'E Shirley Inimaiitia-Shnws, par- ty time, and dances tatdhigh. Likes 3 lim and a G, Arrive in TrilY 3 :mil Variety Shows. Wann tri marry at 20. jniiann Iaxniganf-3 Lk and ai G are main likes. Bc-st mom- my the l.S.D.G. party. Active in Trifl' 5 and thi: Variety Slit in-s. , Lois Luitihartlt M Being with Ron is favorite pastime. Likes 31.3 and ii G. Ai tive in Variety l Shim is, 'Tri-Y 5. Ideal senior girl, J., ptisci mes. Arlene Linknus--I.iltes tn gn for ritlci and winch television, Eiigagtfmeni ring is her mos: prized pixsst-asian. Likes lim and mllcr skating. Talking of their years at Lincoln are class ciruplc Ann Dutlen and Dave Furman, both of whom are well known at Lincoln for their terrific personalities. They seem to he recalling the members and activities tif their class through four years at Lincoln. All of the members of the class have changed quite a bit in their stay at the Corral, each gaining the knowledge the faculty has to offer them as well as many friends and ex- periences which will help them in later life. From this class have departed many capable, smart, and skilled citizens, prepared tn meet the world in their own way, with success and hope. PAGE NINETEFN ny Le Van.-Ambition tn be Friinlts wife. Her engagunrznr V ring is most prized posscwmn Mnvics and drives arc favorite ,.. .N l Albert llriagliocco -N Crit'ket's l prized possession is his '32 I ' Ford, which hc hopes tu learn ' ' to drive in the neat future. Hu ' was active in ruth, E p B Bud Mahan-Favorite pastime: is riding his inotorcyclc. High senior year and Senior Pituit- are best memory of Lincoln. Future salesman. DanMaralangas-Enioysp1ay- ing and watching football, sail- ing, sleeping. Acziw in foot- ball at Lincoln. Wants ro be tr dentist. a rand Future : L 3 i i IW All dressed up in glamorous gym suits are Dorothea Clement and Esther Kraus two very active high seniors. Serving Lincoln seems to be a habit with these two girls, and they did so especially in their high senior term carrying two of the heaviest jobs at the school. Esther was responsible for the school paper, the Lincoln Log, as editor, and Dorothea was student body treasurer, which means handling the sale of student hotly cards, football game tickets, and all of the money matters at school. PAGE TWENTY time and in and Warren ' S the pas- pole winning Activities: mack Futurcst bachelor and Dennis nu mher 2 book Mori laugh. Ann Marte ties: scudm! Links, Tn Y al . and h ls Make Their Last Rosally Pndgorncy-Dislikes people who tell secrets Best memory of Lincoln is when they started to finish ir. Brown hair and green eyes. lflurine Sandy-linjnyi swim- ming and drilling in the drill team. Likes all the wonderful friends she has made at Lin- coln. Les primal pos- session is his boots and saddle. Majnred in math :md scicnve. Brown hair and blue eyes. Fur- ture will be college. 6. -.,. V ' i ' - ' 'lv up ff 4 W It Wayne Schulz- Blond hair, blue eyes. His favorite pastime is duck hunting, Active in Hi- Y. Ambition: to be radio tedi- nicinn. Al Pingpank-Black hair and hazel eyes. Ambition is to go to Stanford. Activities: school photographer and the Log. Mniorgd in science. ' Anita Rosen-To make tip her mind is her ambition, Keys to lauherh, car prized possession. Famrire pmitnes: baseball, IUOH 105, jerry Sthnrninglinuxtn.-Black nail and hiucl cpu. Nlayorw i. History Likes B. and dislike., other girln. Most prized pos Session is E. ll. Marilyn Schrococx - Future: Call Likcs l.P.0.'5, high senior term. Ann's parrivs atc best memories, Activities: Tri-Y 3 and Log. jane Servetttc-Her car, Sheba, is most prized powessinn and writing letters is one of her fa- vorite pastima. Attire in Tri- Y Y 5. . 1 i 5 1 Av""'N. T Diane Slater--At-tiviriea: 40 Links, journal editor, Variety Shnw diremir. Prircd pimms M sion ii het fathcfi car. Foot- ' ball games but memories. i i Dorothy Snrnnicrv-Anibiiinn is to leave school and get mar- l rit-tl. Futura secretary. Most 'prized pox-xession ia Glens pit- Iliff, . Io-Ann Sears-Favorite nas- time is talking to Rnsally. Bas- ketball games rate high ns lrvr best memory of Linmln, Ambi' tion is to navel. Maggie Shick-wCounting the days until graduation is her la- vorire pastime.. Likes walking in rain. gym, Glen Miller rec- ords, Tri-Y Z secretary, Sandra Smith - Best memory of Lincoln is I.O.P. meetings. Likes Bill. Activities include Tti4Y 3 and song lcaldtr. Di,- likcs turnips and carrots. Helen Spentei--Likes people who ltccp pmrniigs and tlis- likes gossips, Air-conditioned rallies are best memnrim uf I 'Li ncoln, Marilyn Stromihcim -- Favo- l, rite pastimes 'include parties t and I,O.P. "Swamp Girl" is he! l most prized possession. An acx 2 tive member of Tri.Y 3. . , ,. Dennis Olieefe and Bobbie Blair are talking over what they are going to do at the Senior Prom with their dates. Dennis seems to think that if his :late has the same ideas that Bobbie has the money will float away. The Senior Prom was a terrilically successful event, held at the Peacock Court of the Mark Hopkins, leaving each high senior with fond memories of the great times had by all at Lincoln. Dennis was always seen at the Lincoln athletic events writing stories for the Lincoln Log. Bobbie Blair handled all the money for the high seniors this fall as treasurer of the class. PAGE TWE NTY-ON E ii 2 Term A Success PAGE TWENTY-TWO On their way to "LINK-TV," the fall variety show, are Mary Harley, Sandra Smith, and john Cortopassi. All three were instrumental in the variety show and class affairs. john was co-director of the show, which was planned as if it were a television station having its programs for the day. The show was very successful, being filled with Lincoln's best talent and top entertainers. Sandra Smith was one of the pretty fall song leaders, taking an active part in leading the school spirit at the games and rallies. Mary Harley was one of the outstanding students of the fall class, as a speaker at graduation and a life member of the California Scholarship Federation. llhraham Linealn We Bill Thee Farewell THE SENIOR CLASS The Spring Seniors The Spring graduating class of Lincoln High School has enjoyed an exciting and eventful High Senior term. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, the term's activities were carried out successfully. The officers for the term were Rod Lundquist, presidentg Babs Lerda, vice presidentg Sally Marquis, secretaryg and Rich Hoberg, treasurer. The first activity of the term was a Senior Fun Night. lt was held on Thursday, April 3 in the Cafe. All the Seniors who attended enjoyed the fun and festivities. Games were played and refreshments were served. lt was agreed that everyone had a wonderful time. Next on the list of activities was the Variety Show. This gala show was held at the Balboa Auditorium on May 23 and 24. Included among the many acts of the production were ballets, comedy acts, production numbers and many other performers. The proceeds were used for the Senior Ball and other Senior activities. Among the many activities of the term, the Seniors will always remember their picnic. This annual affair was held at Adobe Creek Lodge in Los Altos. On the very sunny afternoon of May 28, the buses left Lincoln. Sunning, swimming, dancing, games, and food were the highlights of the day. Fun was had by all. Highlighting the term's events was the Senior Ball. PAGE TWENTY'FOllR This formal affair was held on june 6. Graduates and their escorts danced in the Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotel. The couples enjoyed the wonderful music from 9 to 12 p. m. As time passed, the long awaited day arrived. On june 12, all the Seniors dressed up in their best bib and tuckers for the church services held before the Senior breakfast. After attending the church of their choice, the graduates went to breakfast in the Cafe. A breakfast consisting of coffee and doughnuts was served to the seniors. Some of the low senior girls were hostesses. After partaking ot the delicious breakfast, the activities of Senior Day began. The last and most remembered rally of the term took place in the Plaza. Many talented Seniors performed for the Lincoln Student Body. Finally the time had come for the move up. All the Seniors in the Senior Section made way for the new High Seniors. The singing of Auld Lang Syne brought many a tear to the eyes of the graduates. The graduation exercises brought a close to the High Seniors' term at Lincoln. The new graduates walked down the aisles of the Opera House to the strains of Pomp and Circumstance. A feeling of happi- ness and sadness prevailed as the speeches were made and then diplomas handed out. These graduates are now pursuing their futures in various colleges or business. aw y , s 5 '-9 fig A . . fe. iff. Y ' 'M " asus J A ' 1 A v JOSEPH AGIUS . . . likes fishing . . . dis- likes rainy days . . . active in soccer and swim- ming . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. MARY ALEXANDER . . . likes J. G. and Buicks . . . dislikes Coach "H" . . . hopes to get married and raise little golphers, TONI ANSELMO . . . dislikes the other 25 and the Parkway . . . likes buys with curly hair . . . active in Variety Show. JANET ARRIGONI . . . longs to be a 35011 a month secretary . . , likes Paul . . . her only dislike is homework. Rod Lundquist and Rich I-Ioberg, 'Hi-Senior officers and star ukelele players, enyoy them- selves at the beach. ..,., M-. "' if ii.. . . es- .. se- ."' :J A 'fill .lumix ,i e ' -V rf -' . f 2 Jil ' fi M -1 if . Q: gy x . .Lk . e . ls A ' . I re ' l sy' I 54 Q 4: J Q , as 3 af 'ff i ig Q f YK FLORA ANDERSON . . . Flo hopes to be a legal secretary . . . likes Dave . . . active in "-10 Links," Tri-Y I. RICHARD ANDERSON . . . likes include Chinese food, the "River" and Joan . . . dis- likes the Wilberts . . . ambition: pharmacist. ANTHONY ARROYO . . . Tony likes ash cans . . . dislikes empty ones . . . ambition: garbage collector . . . pastime is sleeping. BAUMANNQ JAMES . . . Jim likes some peo- ple . . . active in football, Block L . . . dis- likes snohs and brussel sprouts. FARIS BECUCCI . . . wants to teach basketball at Lincoln . . . active in basketball and dra- matics . . . likes beverages. MARY LEE BELLI . . . likes lambs. peculiar people . . . dislikes bugs, unhappy people . . . active in Tri-Y. MICHAEL BEZAZIAN . . . likes girls . . . dis- likes Lincoln girls, homework . . . yearns to he an admiral . . . baseball. EUGENE HICE' . . . Gene likes Joan. cutting . . . dislikes oysters. snobs . . . hope. to retire . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. E r l i s 3 A3531 is ef I f iva .,., , K l Q 1-if 4 f 5 f ' cs s its X t fa as es at P ROBERT ANDERSON . . . Bob yearns to be a psychiatrist . . . likes archaeology and psychi- atry . . . dislikes mediocrity. LINCOLN ANGELIUS . . . likes movies , . . dislikes giant green haired toads . . . hopes to be an electrical engineer. JO ANNE BAXTER . . . wants to travel aound the world . . . likes parties. H. P. and P. D ..,. Tri-Y . . . dislikes tish. GLORIA BAYNE . . . hopes to get to San Jose . . . likes good times , . . dislikes "party pooperi' . . . pastime is driving the crate. THOMAS BELTON . . . Tom likes girls. parties . . . dislikes going to school . . . ropes to graduate . . . blond hair. JACQUELINE BENDER . . . Jackie dislikes the other 25 . . .likes people. . . ambition: S.F. State . . . veep of U40 Links," songleader. MARY LOU BOARDMAN . . . yearns to he a housewife . , , likes drivers' ed. class . . . dis- likes sweet-ones . . . Tri-Y. JANE BONOS . . . Janie likes riding in a blue convertible . . . dislikes senior goals . . . active in dramatics. PAGE TXY'FNTY-FIVE iff JANE BREADEHOET . . , longs to get married . . . likes weekends. Colonial . . . dislikes onions . . . blonde hair. STEWART BROWN . . . ambition lies in den- tistry . . . likes sports, loating, cars . . . dis- likes liver . . . active in football. LOIS CARLSON . . . dislikes short boys . . . likes Sam. Adobe, Stanford . . . hopes to be .rn ice skater . . . CSF, GAA. JOAN CARVETH . . . likes music, "feeding Petunia" . , . dislikes untriendly people . . . yearns to he a pianist , . . FSF. WLLMA CLARK , . , Wants lo be A grind "Friend" to someone special . . . likes clothes . . . dislikes turnips, pessimrsts. ELEANORE 1 LOSE . . . dislikes inconsidemtc peogle . . . likes Prom night . . . hopes to gra uate from college. JOHN CONQUEST. . . likes his girl. Eda . . , dislikes working on Sundays . . . hopes to be ri theatre manager . , . active in band. RANDOLPH COTTON . . . Randy likes ski- ing , . . dislikes senior goals . . . hopes to graduate from Lal . . . member of LSE. PAGE TXVFNTY-SIX r . s , ,,r, V . XYflLI.IAM BUNTHVG , . . Bill likes people with ii good sense-of humor , . . dislikes oya ster stew . . , active rn track. JACK CAMPBELL . . . active in football. swim- ming, "-10 Links" . . . dislikes Commerce girls . . . likes the beach and Pat. MILES CHAPIUS . . . hopes to beat the draft . . . likes cars and Sandy . . . dislikes srhool, work . . . blue eyes . . . blond hair. PAUL KTHRISTENSEN . . . ambition lies in salesmanship . . . likes Boulder, long trips, and the River' . . . blue eyes . . . brown hail, VIVIAN COLEMAN . . . has many ambitions . . . dislikes rainy days . , . likes reading . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. RKQHARD CONNERS . . . Dick likes Sheila. The River . . . dislikes creamed broccoli and shrimps . , . brown hair. ROBERT CUNEO . . . Bob hopes to be a phar- macist . . . dislikes English A . , . likes shows, sports, and new cars. BETTY DAUGHTY . . . would like to own rr horse . . . likes Dick, shows . . . dislikes snobs, squash, and pickles. MARY LOU CAPDEVILLE . . . likes good mu- sic . . . dislikes snobs . . to join the FBI . . . "40 Links" . . . Tri-Y. NAOMI CARLISLE . . . ambition: San Jose State . . . dislikes the other 35 . . . likes pedrn, parties . . . "40 Links," Tri-Y. lJENNlS LLARE . . . likes arguing with girls . . . dislikes marching . . . hopes to get rollege . . . ROTC to 'IDD LLARE . . . likes white shoes, music , dislikes 75 cent cokes . . . wants to work .it fIoHee Dan's . . . brown eyes. Bob Estes, S. B. Prexy, Joan Turorret, B. Yeep.-and Joe Sand, active members ol the ' lo Links," are prftured here at Senior Night. l s , . -. t, . ' . ne.. Q . A, J . , , is me Q' '..- ' .- . i f ii :Elf f a a ' is ,. I , .. I FF 11:57 is .. ,. si i - h '.1,.'ii K TK X. ' - , Q swf. Y .... I., 5 is' 1 LIPS- - s . t .kyk ARNOLD DAVIS , , . Arnie likes Dick's low- ered car . . , ambition is to be a laboratory technician . . . dislikes teachers. RONALD DAVIS . . . Ron wants to go to Ha- waii . . . likes girls and the fellas . . . active in football. track, Block L. PA'l'RlfQlA DEVLIN . . , Pat's ambition is to be a housewife . , . dislikes school . . . likes Luana, Peggy, and joan. HILMA DOKTER . . . wants to raise the "black ones" . . . likes Abe . . . dislikes the other Z3 and the "blond ones." Babs Lerda, Hi-Senior Veep and Fred Kotta and jerry Fried, Assistant Yell Leader. entertain on the "Hooki Lau," held in the cafeteria. JUDITH DEARING . . . Judy hopes to grad- CHARLOTTE DELAHAIE . . . yearns to be uate . . . likes boys, convertibles . . . active a coal miner . , . dislikes speed boats . . . likes in dramatius, CSE, Variety Show. 5 Bs the River , . . Variety Show. PAUL DE HALAS . . . likes food . . . dislikes LUCILLE DELON . . . likes horses , . . dislikes crew cuts on girls . . . ambition: bugologist . , , school . . . yearns to be a liousewife . . . brown brown eyes . . . brown hair. hair , . . hazel eyes. FRED DONXVORTH . . . ambition: million- AUDREY DULBERG . . . longs to be a legal aire . . . likes Dolores, cats . . . dislikes snobs, secretary . . . dislikes snow, the Parkway school. homework . . . blue eyes. waitresses . . . likes french fries. DONALD DUKE . . . Don likes -loyne . . . SALLY DUNHAM . . . likes "The Tender dislikes report cards, homework . , . wants Ones" . . . dislikes curly toes and red hair . . . to get married and avoid the draft. favorite pastime is thinking of Bob. JEROLD DUSTIMER . . . jerry likes french LIESE ELSBERG . . . likes skiing, friends . . . doors . . . dislikes loud people . . . ambition: dislikes Snobs, chop suey . . . to he a depart- flal . . . active in track, Hi-Y. ment store buyer . . , Tri-Y. MIDGE EICHENBAUM . . . hopes to be a KENNETH ELVIN . . . Ken was active in school teacher . . . likes Chevrolets . , . dis- sports, U40 Links" . . . likes serious people, likes the other 25 . . . U40 Links." ice cream . . . hazel eyes. JEAN EMERSON . . . ambition: "Hawaii or EARLE ERICKSON . . . pastime is driving bust" . . . dislikes the other Z5 . . . likes the car .- . . likes hamburgers . . . dislikes Charlie . . . member of CSF. walking in the rain. n n SHARON EPSTEIN . . . hopes to graduate ROBERT ESTES . . . Bob likes party times . . . from college . . . likes Erv . , . dislikes petty 5.13. prexy. football. HI-Y. "ill links" i . people . . . pastime is being with him, dislikes dinner at Summer Home Park. PAGE TXVFNTY-SFVFN IEONARD FORESTER likes Boulder, the GEORGE FARINSKY . . . likes Barbara. sports . ' . . . , . . . hopes to get to College . . . dislikes home- boys , , . ambition: to graduate with honors work on weekends. . . . dislikes nothing. ARDIANNE FARBER . . . hopes to graduate THEODORE FRANKLIN . . . 'I'ed likes every- from college . . . likes interesting people . . . thing . . . dislikes nothing . . , hopes to be dislikes snobs . . . green eyes. -l SUCCCSS . - . UIOIIOI h2lir. LARRY GALE . . . likes pink sweaters . . . dis- GERALD GERR-ANS - - - GUYS' llkfi MILS likes the "crew" . . . hopes to be a hornolo, rookies and ehilen . . . wants to retire . . . gist . . . brown eyes , . . brown hair, SB. treas., "-10 Links," football, Block L. JOHN GAVION . . , .ittive in football. traek ANN GIBSON . . . likes the j.S.'S, "stars" . . . wants to end the war in Korea . , . ds . . . dislikes "the sweetsetu . . . ambition: likes school. S.F. weather. Broadway . . . SB. seety., Tri-Y. JEFFREY GREEN . . . jell likes Friday to SHIRLEY GREENBAUIVI . . . likes "The 'len- Sunday nights . . . dislikes Monday to Fri, ll-ffl' ,OflCS." NOUTI, iazz - A - Lllillliw 5dllY'5 day afternoon . , . ambition: 35.000,UtJo. singing and june's red hair. ALLEN GREENBAUM . . . hopes to get to KATHLEEN GREGGANS . - - KHY YCUUS T" college , . . likes reports . . . dislikes snohs be 3 IUVIDS wife - - - dislikes SHUIDS - A . like-S , , , brown gym . , , brown hair, H. and pals . .x. blue eyes . . brown hair, jovrjig Gaiscssoisi . . . dislikes .mi piiekiei DHELDON GROSSFEID - - - wants fi' bf . . . likes summer vacations .ind dancing . . . suCCessful , , , like-5 girls. spurffl . , . dislikes ambition: setretary to 11 cute lawyer. snobs. geometry . . . green eyes. ANN GRIFFIN . . . likes lark, good loud , . . BARBARA GROVER . , . dislikes cunceiled dislikes the other 25 : . . wants to nike ii trip people . . . hopes to get to San jose State , . . soon . . . active in Tri-Y, likes dances . . . "alll Links," Tri-Y, PAGF TXVFNTY-IilGll'l' GERALD FRIED . . . jerry likes Pall, Drakes Ht-Lleli . , . dislikes figs . , . zifivities int'ludC loiitlmill, track. and assist, yell leader. UI7I5'l"I'I5 FURNESS , . , yearns 'o be ii nurse . . . likes Nan. Lee. Bev. "the ihorus Crowd" . . . dislikes hall duty. "aspiiragrass." jtl ANN IDLIEBE . . .vdislikes the other Ji . . . likes Bruce, party times . . . wants to be in housewife . . . Tri-Y, Variety Show. ALILIZ QULD . . . longs to be an artist , . . likes Lincoln. rallies . . . dislikes leaving Lin' tolli . , . blue eyes . . . brown hair, Ann Gibson, S, B, Secretary, and jerry Mess ner. Fall Term Yell Leader. partitipate in Lug gage Day. annually sponsored by the ,lo Links Yew l i I RIIHARD HAINES . . . ainhiriong huslssrsrl and father . , . likes sports, lootl . . . dislikes snohs , , . .ittivc in toothall. track, ROTKQ RICHARD HAN-SEN . . , Diek likes Foul converts . , . dislikes giggiing girls . . . yeiiins tu be si machinist , . . reel-winder, MARIAN HEIDOHRN . . , vsants to graduate . . . likes parties, people, Pat , . . dislikes ton- ceired people . , . brown eyes, DAW:'N HICKENLOOPER . . . likes to en- loy lite . . . dislikes cranky people . . . Fall SB. Ser'y, song leader, "ill Links." Tri-Y, Mary -Lou Laptleville, Gloriq Buyne, find Jerry Dusthiemerh active leaders ot the Senior t l.iss. tlepiet ll typwal family in 19135, all I,ink gmtls. JOANNE HARPER . . . wants to buy Cl car. . . CHARLES HART . , iharlie tlisl kes "The tlislikes the other 25 . . . likes tall blond hoys l.i1st One" . . . likes Jenn . . . rxistirne Is , . . active in Tri-Y, Variety Show, fishing . . , hrown hair. JAIK HARRI5 . . . pastime is losling , , , NORMA HEALY . . . ilislikes the lllsl out ol likes girls , . , dislikes tritty people . , . lxiimn the pink , , . likes Joyte, "Frog4y," pin.i I . . hair . . . green eyes. hopes to go lu Hawaii. KAROI. HINKEI. . . . longs to llllal ti gootl NANK Y Hfllilili . . . tllslikes the other is loh . . . dislikes too ninth homework . . , lilies . , . hopes to see the vsorltl . . , likes L..iil's ree Lic-:un sundaes on S.iturtlrtys. stories of the River . , . hrossii eyes. RI! HARD HOBERLL . . , Riel: likes pizza, the MAIL HOLM . . , likes Imselmill pl.iyers, lieli. Veep . . . to be a ting-pole sitter. . . treas. ol 19 . . . hopes to live in Brooklyn . . . tlislikes senior class, H40 I.inks," swimming. the other 25. t.HARl.O'I'TE HOLTON . . . wants to go lu JOSEPH IONOFFO . . . Joe likes the girl Alaska . . . pastime is walking in the log , . , :uross the street . . . hopes to neliieve suites- likes animals . , . dislikes eoltls. . . . dislikes studying . . . track. RICHARD HOOD , . . Dick hopes to own .r JEAN IMPOLA , , . likes "The Temler million . . . dislikes paupers , , . likes money. Ones" . , . dislikes onionsuuarlrt . . . blue pretty girls. eyes . . . blonde hair. JOHN JACKSON . . . yearns to he at veteri, PATRICIA JELLETT. , . Put likes "'l'lie hold narian . . . dislikes senior goals . . . likes girls, Spike" .md pizza . . dislikes nothing . . . horses, food , . . green eyesi pastime is painting . . tlizxniaties. RUTH JACOBS . . . active in GAA . , , hopes GERRY JENKIN . . longs to be ri seeretuiy to own .ei restaurant some day . , , likes memo' likes scallops, moving pictures . . dislikes ries . . . dislikes Snobs, liver, history at art . , . GAA, I-'Afili 'l'V'liNTY-NINI' MARILYN JENSEN . . . likes to tango, BIR's LEONA JOHNSON . . . Leona likes to talk . . . WRIHYS to SCC IHPHII . - i lliSlilWS QUICK PU" . . . dislikes studying . . . wants to be .1 ple . . . active in Variety Show. Tri-Y. housewife, EARLE JIOHNSON . . . pastime is fishing and Rl! HARD JONES . . . Dick was active in diving . . , likes women, boits . , . dislikes football, track, Hi-Y , . . likes l,hief's cabin alarh thowder. . . wants to graduate. . . . hopes to go to Menlo j.CI. DEl.HER'l' KELLER . . . hopes to be J chi- DIANE KINKEI .... dislikes "The Sweet, ropodist . , . dislikes "tough guys" . . . likes cet" , , , likes the j,S.'s, tall blondes . . , work. . . brown eyes . . . brown hair . . , soccer, green gygg , , , brown hair , , , Music Club. HELEN KING . . . a future policewoman . . . JOAN Kl'I"I'S . . , likes Rich, Lhinese dinners likes french fries, the Colonial . . , pastime is . . . hopes to be a legal secretary . . . dislikes logding . . . hazel eyes. tish . . . green eyes . . . Tri-Y. JANE KOUMIIAN . . . hopes to be a phar' DARRELL LARKS , . . active in "-10 Links" maicist , . . likes millionaires, tall fellows . . . , , . likes algebra, teachers with a sense of dislikes drunkiirtls, szlurkraut , . . Tri-Y. humor . . . dislikes tests . . . blue eyes. MINNETTE LANGFELDER . . . likes Ernie. WALTER LARSON , . . dislikes homework on dances . . . dislikes snobs. pests . , . future weekends . . . likes "party-time," good food housewife . . . '310 Links," Dance Committee. . . . blonde hair. A LLAUDIA LAUPER . . . Tod dislikes hypo- DONALD LEITCH . . . Dun is a future archi- trites . . . likes A's money . . . iittive in "-to teft . . . dislikes short earlobes . . . likes -ski- I.inks." songleader. Tri-Y, ing . . . blue eyes . . . blond hair . . . Hi-Y. JOYCE LAVIN . . . ambition is to have long LEAH LEMOS . . . longs to be an artist . . . hair , . . likes "Four Anus" .ind musit in gen' likes swimming . . . dislikes snobs . . , brown cial . . . brown eyes . . . blond hair . , .Tri-Y. eyes . , , brown hail . . , Girls' Block I.. PAGE THIRTY BARBARA JOSEPH . . . likes the girls, 3.1. . . . dislikes snobs . . . ambition: interior deco- rator . , . GAA . . . blue eyes. BRUCE -IUNKER . . . wants to stop being bashful . . . likes fishing . . . dislikes eating out . . . blue eyes . . . brovtn hair. DANIEL KLANG . . . Dan likes Chicf's, the Dandee . . . wants to get to UIQ .... dis- likes Hi-Y, '37 Chevies . . . Hi-Y. FRED KOTTA . . . Fred was active in foot- ball, track, Hi-Y . . . likes good times . . . dis- likes bguk doors, good deals. Rich Vlfoodd, jack "the toe" Lamphell, and Carl Rowlands seem to be in good spirits LIIICI' Ll Link victory. ,. , sms I . ,f...W ffweweug V P if . K .Ji 1 f' .ki 555::'f Y' t . ,iff I IARHARA LERIDA . . . Habs likes dantinu. Zen . . . dislikes unsmiling people . . . veep of igh senior class, 'V-HI Links," Tri-Y. ,OLLEEN LEXVIS , . . would like to live on :i outli Sea island . . . likes Doug , . . dislikes model contests . . . Tri-Y. IOBERT LYONS . .,. attixe in basketball . . . lob's plans for the tuture depends on Uncle am. OAN MAINWARING . . . luture teacher . . 'islikes people who don't smile . . . likes .ini mls . , . hazel eyes . . . CSF. GAA. tnita Maldonado, active in the '40 Links" .intl he Variety Show, and Mary XY'alker popular .ink and President of 'I'ri'Y Ill, turn Wfestern or Carnival Day. 'JSIQ - WE, .. .,,., -' . if i -. A 'diem 1 f t sog.5fg'5t ' - ii? 3 i' 1 ,f 32,1 7 X - '- W sg! RUTH LIGHT . . . active in Variety Show . . . likes to argue in Senior Goals . , . brown hair. XVARREN LUHICH . , . likes people with ri sense of humor . . . dislikes homework . . hopes to be a doctor . , . brown eyes. ANITA MALDONADO . . . dislikes the other P5 . . , likes people with sense ot humor . . , submarines . . . "NIO Links," Tri-Y. LOLA MALUM . . . hopes to get married, anal raise little snakes . . . likes Harry . . . dislikes senior goals. KIRK MARINGER . . longs to be an engineer . . . dislikes getting up in the morning . . . likes week-ends . . . active in basketball. GERALDINE MARIOTTI . . . Geri dislikes the other 25 . . . likes Les, '34 Chevrolets . . . "40 Links" . . . wants to get rich. DIANNE MARTIN . . . ambition is to get to Cal . . . likes Fairfax, Georges the girls . . . dislikes nothing . . . Tri-Y. GEORGE MARTINEZ . . . likes prejudiced people . . . hopes to graduate . . . dislikes all school work. RODNEY LUNDQUIST . , . Rod was pres. of high senior class, "40 Links." swimming . . . to be president of Hungary . . . likes the surf. BEVERLY LYMAN . . . likes roller skating . . . dislikes homework on weekends . . . to he a housewife . . . hazel eyes, JAMES MANNING . . . jim dislikes noise . . . likes guns, physics . . . hopes to be a torest ranger . . . track, basketball. ETHEI. MANUCK . . . likes F. and N. . . . ambition: graduate from college . . . dislikes insincere persons . . . blue eyes SALLY MARQUIS . . . ambition is to have ll children . . . likes pedro . . . dislikes the other 25 . . . secty. of H12 class, "40 Links." JAMES MARRON . . . jim likes parties, girls , . . dislikes seasiekness, sweet potatoes . . . pastime is sleeping , . . blue eyes. PATRICIA MAT HIES . . . Pat longs to travel . . . likes jerry, parties , . . dislikes crowded busses, "other ZS." DONALD MAVXWELL . . . Don likes to tease, girls . . . ambition is to be an electrician . . . dislikes thinking, homework. PAGE THIRTY-ONF ROBERT Nil ARTHY . . , Holi likes plintngxaf phy, spnrts . . , dislikes "party pnnpersm . . . likes tn tmvel. ROl'!IiR'li Mrf,l.ARY , . . Bnh dislikes sthnnl . . likes lnnney . . . hopes tu lie .I turd shark . . linmn eyes , . . lslnnd hgiir. LLAINE MeRAIf . . . iunlutinns .iretnu1.itlLr.tle. leriin In drive . . , likes jnliriny, the iIt'lhIL'I Unes. :intl rlnthes . . . Tri-Y. HAROLD MliNDI2I,SEN . , , likes to tnrne in llIsK.llll.ILIiIl1L'tlS. . . lnngs In he .in .ittnr . . . .rttise in trattk, drzini.1tits. DONALD MILLS . . . Dnn hnpes tn he ai Yugi Practitioner . . . dislikes Iinx Lnungc' , . . S. B. judge, "-I0 Links," tnntlmill. DOROTHY lVII'I'K.HFI.I ..,. Dottie dislikes the nther 15 . . . likes plumbers, weekends . . . green eyes . . brown hair. MARTHA ANN MONTGOMERY . . Mar- th.i's likes include rirr, knitting. .ind bnnks , . . hopes tn graduate. IUNIZ MORRIS , . . dislikes Mondays . . . likes Stamford, joan, music . . , hopes tu get In tnllege , . . .ietiye in Musit f.lub, CSF. I-'ALJF 'I'IlIRTYf'l'XX'U E. KHARLES MCCORMACK .... 1 etive nn the swimming team . . . dislikes min. had d.iys . . . likes the sun, KAROLE MCKENAIE . . . likes 5.l. . . dis- likes lun much stlrnnl . . . lurnvxn Ii.u1 , . . hlue eyes. IEROLD MESSNER . . , jerry likes tqiting. .nguing . , , dislikes the "sweet set" . . , li.ill yell leader. MARILYNN MEYER . . . tlislikes. infnnsltlel- .ite penple . , . likes dancing with ir certain gen' ilemrin . . . tn he ix professional singer. PHYLLIS Ml'I"I'RY , . . likes 'lille Big Sis, "dub" meetings . . . dislikes snnlus . . . yezirns tn ynin the ROTC . . . brnwn eyes. RICHARD INIQNISIVIITH . . . future horse dnctnr . . . likes spnrts, girls , . . dislikes sthnnl . . . hrnwn eyes . . . brown hair, BARBARA MOULTON . . . yearns tn be ri singer . . . likes roller skating, 1 rertain some- nne . . . attiwc in the Music Club, y RI! HARD MULLER , . . active in snrcer, toot' hull . , . hnpes tn finish tnllege . . . dislikes spnrts . pastime is sports. HIERTRAM MLMAHUN , . . Bert is .1 future .iutn rnethiinir . . . dislikes Hrirry , . . likes e.isy suhiuts . . . lnntlmll, trxuk. YI! TOR Mr PHUN . . .dislikes prixxrte p-rt es . . . likes p.irty time . , . xsrinls tn gn tn Shir- leys party . . . .active in tnntbrill. MARFIURIIE MEYER , . . M.ug1 likes lzlmlss, thgirlestnn, "triends" . . . dislikes "Pm" . . green eyes .... 'liri-Y. dixlrnzitics. ,IANI1 If MIIHIEI. . . . pastime is sewing . . , dislikes treani nl telery . . , likes her lriends . . uieen eyes . . . hrnwn h.ur. Leiny lrtirnlcy, Lug lirlrtni. and june Spinettr, Spring Erlitnr' nl the ,lnurn.il, are pir'tured sign- in-g eruh nthei's jnurnrils. SHIRLEY MURRAY , . , likes cooking lor her husband . . . dislikes school , , . hopes to raise a family. KEITH NELSON . . swimming . . . dislikes . . . pastime is arguing RICHARD PARKER . likes pizza, sailing, llernard the Invincible . . , blue eyes, Dick wants to be a civil engineer . . . dislikes senior goals . . . likes milkshakes , . . active in basketball. NATALIE PASDERIN . . . likes friendly peo- ple, movies . , . dislikes snobs. showollfs . . ambition is college . . . blue eyes. Barbara Grover, actixc on-the journal statlrand in Tri-Y, and George lfarxnsky, member ol the basketball team and CSF. at the Senior Prom. JAMES NETO . . . Cadillacs. leather jackets, and girls rate high with jim , . . dislikes "open spaces." NINA OGDEN . . . dislikes "lights," the other Z4 . . . likes Bill . . , ambition: to raise a football team . . , 'l'rifY. JOSEPH PATRIDGE . . . dislikes "hard guys" . . . likes sports, food . , .hopes to be a lawyer . . . football, basketball, Hi-Y, PAUL PAULBITSKI . . . wants to be a mil- lionaire . . . likes janet, sailing . . . dislikes stewed tomatoes . . . brown eyes. ,IANE PETERSON . . . dislikes school work . . . likes Bill, long distance phone Calls . . . hopes to go back East . . . hazel eyes. MARLENE PETZ . . . longs to be a lawyer . . . likes food, fun , . . dislikes nothing . . . pastime is roller skating . . . blue eyes. SHIRLEY PLICHCIK . , . hopes to go to U. of California . . . likes everything . . . dis- likes nothing . . . brown eyes . . , blond hair. SHEILA PRUITT . . . ambition is to be a parachute jumper . . . likes 5 B's, red con- vertibles. ARNOLD PAPAZIAN . . . Arn likes the Lincoln girls and dances . . . dislikes senior goals Class . . . active in tratk, Journal. FRED PAPINA . . . longs to be a lazy mil' lionaire . . . likes steak . . . dislikes drivers who don't give you a break . . . blue eyes. DOLORES PAYNE , . . likes jay, "Tender Ones" . . . dislikes snobs . . , hopes to grad' uate . . , active in Tri-Y . . . green eyes. ROBERT PENNINGTON . . . Bob likes Jim, l,il' Dad, Mr, D. Bailey, Texas . . . SB. yell leader, "QU Links," football, track. JUDY PFLUEGER . , . Jude likes Mel. the ring . . . dislikes the other ZS . . . ambition is to be a slave to M ..., Tri-Y, journalism. BEVERLY PINTO . . . Bev dislikes Lincoln girls . . , wants to get an "A" in civics , . . likes Mickey . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. RUTH HUGH . . . dislikes the Parkway . . . pastime is loafing . , . likes lrcneh fries, the Colonial . . . red hair. RICHARD QUAST . , , likes many . . . dis- likes repetition . . . hopes to be a criminnlogist . . . blue eyes , . . brown hair, PAGE THIRTY-THREE as ' .I . figs 1 DORENIZ RAFFU . . . mints m.1 y .. mi - BARBARA RLA . . . likes most any type lwxmiie . . . likes -lulinny, "'l'emlei Ones" . . . inoney . , . lungs In be .1 pisyclxiatris . , . illslikes gym te.nl:eis . . . blue eyes. lnkcs nl-tlring . . . green eyes . . . ISF. MARLIARITI' RAINFY . . . lNl.i1g1ie likes RIlSSlil.l. Rlzlll , . . lxnpes In enter ilenlistiy luiengn lninls. penple . . . ilxslxkes lmmevmrk . . . likes swnnmlng. lnntlmll . . . dislikes . , . lmpes In be 41 ilenlnl hygienist . . . CSF. lmsing In be on time . . . bnnsn eyes. RUQS Rl! ll , . . likes week enils. ne Li'e.un SONYA RIGGS . . . Sunny dislikes llle other . , . ilislikes Mnml.iy-Fi'icl.ly . , , xxants rn 29, big miwulbs . . . likes lun. buys. . . .imbitiun ee: mb. is tn be .1 nimlel . . . brown eyes. PATRICIA RI! HARIJS . . . Pu lmpes lu be -IOSEPIIINE RILEY . . , jo! luture lies in .1 nurse . . . likes Hub, M.umn, lmslng lun pmtessnm.1l xl.IIlCIl'lQ.Q . . . likes Cfene Kelley . . ilislikes snakes . , . lmzel eyes, brown lmir. . . . Variety Show, l".'X'l'RlC IA RODRILQUES . , . Put likes l..lmbs fARl.E'l'UN RUXX"I.ANUb , . , lilies Ann, .inll tlxe flmrlestnn , . , illslikes knl binlliers p.uty time , . . .Ambition is rw renmin one ul . . . .ntlNelr1'l'li-Y, V.arietySl10ws. the three bears . , . Football, "-I0 Links." MARY RUXVIIN . . . pgistnne is selling up-if jIiAN.ROYESKl . . . lwpes tn get Il14lI'l'lCsl nuts . . . dislikes 51111.11 Problems . . . likes . . . likes driving, summer vaiations . . . dis- uiils. the "XY'1lbi1rts'l . , . brimn eyes. likes snnbs . . . blue eyes . . . blonde lun. l2lXIll, RIYUCIIERO , , . Impex lil get m.lrr1eil GEURGIE RUTHERFORD . . . favorite prist- un the neu lutuie . , . ixssisteil .it rallies , . . time -is eating and sleeping . . . likes earnly, lakes s.n.iti.ms. Sunnie, slmws . . . dislikes liars. IUONALD RIl'I'IfR . . . Dun likes W'1llwerf. 'if MARY RIl'I'HlfRI:ORD . . . likes jim, pifnus, Iiulxls, xsmncr: . . . ilislikes nothing . . . :nn tnutbgll games . , . dislikes vinegu , . lwnmn is In grznlugxte . , , lmzc-I eyes. pnstiim- is pbxnnnmg bei' luture, l':X1'li 'I HlR'l'Y-POIIR KENNETH REISDORFF . , . Ken likes 411s lllnilnu . . . dislikes llgilmn Delay bitmn is engineering , . . tennis, JOAN Rli'l4'l'US. . .xiftlve in NIU ln Y . . . dislikes lug. snulws . . , likes Plnulesl parties. 'l'.T ..., blue eyes . . . mn ii BARBARA ROHERT5 . . . Hgirby dislikes tlu. ulliel 35 . . , pssliim- is .irpning likes being stubbuin . . . "Ill Links", s neleulu MARY .ANNIE RUDGIZRS . . slime tlunklng ul 5. Cgn-llnn.i . . . dislikes l VtL'1lIIlL'l .... uublllun is tn see the The Spring Sung I.L'AsIClS, Di:1neSvx11t1cl Hu b.ir.i Roberts. Klxiuelia Inlupel, .ind Umm I' enlimpei pose during ball ll me, 4313? Q27 I " Wifi? Q 'if i2ff:5z?f XWILLIAM RYAN . . . likes Arrnv lile. sleep- ine . . . dislikes waking up. thinking . . . Bill has brown hair. JOSEPH SAND . . , joe hopes lo be a Doctor or Engineer . . . likes pole iault . . . dislikes mornings . . . agtixe in "ill Links", CARI, SCHNEIDER . , . ambitaon is to be a fhemist . . . dislikes spaghetti and meatballs . . . likes themistry . . . brown eyes. LURT SC HULZE .... I itlve in track, ISF . . . a future engineer . . . likes Mr. Schmidt's physics Llass, Ron Davis, active in the Hloik l. and Hi-Y, Sally Marquiz, SifSenior Secretary. Mayris Sher- burne. journal Editor-in-C.hiel, and laekie Ben- der, Fall Song Leader and "-Ill Links" Veep are shown here. .5 -t if "" i : A 1 I 3 4...- JAMES SANFORD lm likes short gills rkl IEN SC HMIIYI A likes ti 3,1 Loud times . . . Iislikes garlic . . . pastime dislikes eoneeited geirls . . . Vive in spurs is resting, . . . green eyes , . . brvvrn hair. MARVUERITEYSAVIO . . , Margiek pastimelis llE'l"l'W S-C HNIEIDER . . , likes most of e loaf ng . . . likes "Tender I nes" . . . tis- Lincoln kds . . dislikes nothing, . . . hopes likes party-poopers, snobs . . . brown eyes. to get married . . . blue eyes . . . CAA. JEAN SCOTT . . . dislikes rallies in the rain BEVERLY SELZ . . . Bev likes "The Tender , . . likes "The Tender Ones," the Hula . . Ones" . . , es ti see Dat nrrry Lamw brown hair. . . . .iriety Show, Tris '. IALQUELINE SLHXVARTZ . , . Iackie's RIQHARD SHANNON . . , '1 ipes favorite pastime is peeling grapes . . . ikes 'ire at T . . . i es "good sports." singing, Rosie and Oakland . . . dislikes garlic, . . . aftive in Musit Club. MAYRIS SHERBURNE . . . dislikes the other HELVA AINNI SMITH . . . 1 tive in IN usic 2 . , . likes certain greatAparties . . . active f, lb .t . ,. . xition i: t ' . balle' . . . . n U40 Links", journal E ior. likes singing, ballet. IACQUELINE SHERMAN . , . ,lafkie hopes DAROL SMITH . . "es Mrs. Burrell's soei to be a success . . . likes sports, dogs, horses tlass . . . hopes to be a teacher . . . baseball, . . . GAA, CSE., "dll Links." basketball, "-10 Links." IVIAY SNIITH . . . aftive in Tri'Y, H40 Linksli. ,IUNE SPINETTI . . . jullie likes "Squeekie," LSF . . . dislikes the "sweet set" . , . likes "The Tender Ones" . . . dislikes "f.uiley," danfing. snow, driving. "Songstress" . . , "Round-tiff' Editor, JOAN SORENSEN . . . likes Gerry N , . . XY'II.l.IAM SPRUIT . . , Bil likes ionvertk, dislikes the Color orange . . , ambition: lin "party-time" . . . tondest memory is the Prom irwn .1 modern home . , , Tri-Y. . . . dislikes wrenks. PAGE TIIIRTY-lflVl7 We A W r LOUISE STEFFENS . . . likes the fact that MARLENE STOTTER. ..dislikes inconsidera- Santa Clara is close to San jose State . . . tion, waiting . . . likes Ron S., loafing . . . dislikes the other 25 . . . green eyes. hopes to be a good nurse . . . brown eyes. SHEILA STOLL . . . ambition is to be a laborae GERALDINE STRAUSS . . . hopes to be u tory technician . . . likes "MV Foolish Heart" housewife . . . likes Merv K., Be, Oz . . . . . . dislikes "The Little Three," dislikes Estelle, I.il . . . Term Play. JACQUELINE SUMMERS . . , lackie longs ARCHIBALD TAYLOR , . Archie likes most to get married . . . pastime is reading . . . girls at Lincoln, sports . . . dislikes "party, likes dancing, dogs . . . dislikes eating. poopers" . . . blonde hair. DIANE SNWARTSEL . , . Di likes Bill . . , jAMES THOMPSON . . . jim was active in dislikes the other Zi . . . pastime is parties track . . . dislikes nothing . . . likes skiing, . . . Spring song leader . . . hazel eyes. lemon drops . . . gray eyes. LEROY TRUMLEY . . . Lee was "Log" DOROTHEA UNGARETTI . . . Dot likes Editor, CSF . . , likes dances, vacation . . . Mr. X, the "Big Six" . . . dislikes incon- dislikes homework . . . luture writer, siderate people . . . GAA, Student Council. JOAN TUROUNET . . . S, B. Yeep, "NIU JULIANNE UR . . . Judy dislikes money . . . Links" . . . likes Lincoln kids, Rirh . . , likes H's apartment . . . pastime is Bev's pastime is planning her future. house . . . blonde hair . . . blue eyes. DOROTHY WAISANEN . . . Dot likes "The FRANK -XVALKER . . . dislikes gold-diggers Tender Ones," M. Lamb . . . hopes to be a . . .pa future doctor . . . pastime is asking housewife , . . active in Tri-Y. Q questions Mr. Schmidt tan't answer. PATRICIA WALITSCH . . . likes certain MARY XVALKER . . . Mary was active in people, movies . . . dislikes the idea of working Tri-Y, Variety Show . . . likes the J. S.'s . . . . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. dislikes the "sweet set." PAGE THIRTY-SIX J' DONALD SUGARMAN . . . remembers the Senior Picnic best . . . likes "party-time" . . . hopes to graduate . . . brown hair. RAYMOND SULLIVAN , . . vacations and parties rate high with Ray . . . dislikes home- work . . . basketball. MARIANNE THOMPSON . . , pastime is watehing Gene Kelly dance . . . likes athletics, dancing . . . dislikes snobs, cliques. ANITA THORESON . . . active in Tri-Y . . . likes yellow converts . . . would like to grow money . . . blue eyes . . . brown hair. Bill W'elch, shortest basketball player at Lin- coln, only 6 ft. 5 in., and Dick Parker, one Ol our leading men on the l3O's, are caught by our photographer during the hall. JOANNE XVALLS . . . likes Ed . . . dislikes the other 25, snobs . . . Joanne was active on the "Img," Variety Show. NANCY XVALSH . . . likes "Three Muskete eers" . . . dislikes rallies in the rain . . . Music Club . . . blue eyes MARTHA XVILMOT . . . dislikes Hopalong Cassidy . . , likes "The Gold Spike" . . . active in Drama Club . . . green eyes. .IOAN WILSON . , . dislikes the other 25 . . . likes Sam. parties. weekends . . . blue eyes . , . brown hair Don Mills, S. B. judge, jerry Gerrans, S. B. treasurer, and Bob Pennington. S. B. yell leader have done a good iob in successfully carrying out their important student yohs. Tide? RONALD WASHINGTON . . . likes being with his girl . . . dislikes most wnrk . . . hopes to see the world, LORRENE WEISS . . . yearns to be a famous artist . . . dislikes snobs . . . likes J. G., picnics at Adobe. JOSEPH WILSON . . . joe likes iust riding around . U. . dislikes being in one place brown hair. SIDNEY WINKLER . . . hopes to graduate from Cal . . . pastime is loa ing . . . likes sports, holidays . . . active in sports. RICHARD WOODD . . . Rich hopes to get to college . . . dislikes snobs . . . likes foot- ball . . . active in sports JOAN WORKQA. . wants to marry Phil Dawson . . . dislikes homework on weekends . . . likes horseback riding. EDWARD ZAHNOW . . . Ed longs to be a chemist . . . dislikes gabby people . . . likes interesting stories . . . baseball. JUNE ZECH . . . likes Lambs, the Charles- ton . . . dislikes "serious" people , . . am- bition: Stanford . . . Tri-Y. XWILLIAM WELCH . . . Bill was active in Basketball, "40 Links," . . . likes good food . . . dislikes teachers. DAVID WILLIAMS JR ,.,. likes the journal- ism class . . . dislikes rain, snobs . . . hopes to enter the Ministry. CHARLES WOOD . . . likes Friday nights . . . ambition is to be a salesman . . . dislikes Freshmen and the General. DOROTHY WOODS . . . active in Tri-Y, Variet Show . . . likes the J. S.'s, eating . . . dislikes arguments. CAROLYN WORMAN . . . pastime is writing letters . . . likes Vince, Italian food . . . dislikes the "Other Zi," ROBA WRENN . . . likes "The Tender Ones" . , . dislikes the crew, the Irish . . . pastime is cutting jean. PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN 'WMF M59 93, 2 ,M J. frvifsf A 1 f .f . 1,9 3?fPfN':L?i 513522 52,3 , 2 M . 15" . wi A P Q Kr! 'R A J , M if wg Wifi: 3fw,, Ask, 5525 ,, L My 9 m S 13,5 , m , if F 'sf if xi W 1 VJ 5' has 5 J ""' 'sw' f FW -fig! KNEW 'A f aff Q Z4 ,.,, , 5' , ,xl an Q: if 5 4 ww yi ' Ng. ' ' 1 r 1 ' ' F2fM4Sf'zfwm,, f .. x? Q A .Y A'!3:.?gg+.' I G9'f3?f3! af R225 ,W 1, K . . 1 .gf ff Y ,Q M 1. 'def 'f we QQ' fl 'SUB' ww ,fm ,gm GN! , Q 'Gr a n JVM my iff N 11 f' R, M A 1 'X ' gf . M gag!!! X ill!! QQIWII ?A Bill!! ilwllii I xrqgggd Af fr sg Term Pla There is a great deal of history behind the unforgettable play, "You Cana Take lt Wfith You," that was presented with much success at Presidio jr. High School on March 28. lr seems that a few days after the opening of the new Spring term of 1952, Mrs. Lewis, the dramatics teacher, announced to her students that a term play was scheduled to come off on March 28. Rehearsals for parts began almost immediately, lfveryone in the class, to Mrs. Lewis' amazement and utter happiness, tried out for two or three different parts in the play. The rehearsals lasted for over a week and the results were that the audience saw and heard portrayed the slightly daffy, yet warm-hearted characters connected with the play. This play, like "Ladies in Retirement," left its impression on all of us as being one of the best. most entertaining. amus- ing, and successful plays ever presented bv the dramatics class. lt wasn't easy. Rehearsals were held three and four times a week 'Saturdays being no exception. The passers-by in the l'.Milf l'UllTYAlfOllli hall gaped with amazement and surprise when they passed room 215 and heard Mrs, Lewis' voice painstakingly giving directions to the players above all the laughter and nervous chatter that goes along with rushed rehearsals. At this point, it would be correct to introduce Mrs. Lewis, the dramatics teacher, whose patience. skill, knowledge of plays, supervision, and direction made the term play possible and successful. Mrs. Lewis hails from New York, the home of the theater. She has studied for seven years to teach drama to studentsg and although a play is not successful without good actors and actresses, it is impossible for a stage production to be a success without expert direction. ln years gone by, she has taught the deaf-blind at the California School for the Blind. For this work, The Roundup applauds her, for it took a great amount of courage and patience. She got her dramatic training from being in dramatic productionsfand growing up in a family of non-professional entertainers. '- 1 v . WW-1 N' af. sk 1' Q. ,gb H we www Jw HY 'Q af. .ag mm fp.. N, , J, so x Hx , Wg MA 3, ss six 3 Hi , e., 4' w ,X A H W 5 i 3 vw V5 M Q Q Q Wiki 5 ik. 1? wx Maxi 'Q :V 3, A r , i . 3' Q- UL? v 1 Sw , av f ,, "fix ' f ,rl W ,J .t ,, 82. if X N' 'ig' u 4 f 3-,Q Y' K Y is W mf' 33,5 r :W . 1, ,' if Nm ww , ww f y - -ff , , , 4 , ,Q . , I- V ' "Haig a s .1"'p . 'HK' an ' ww ji , , WK, Y fi ww H 4 ' '.:aH:: a,fj: "-4,9 H-ll's Bu Senior llinqs, Plan Jr. Pram The High juniors hcld a hang-up election to start the Spring term, clecting -lack Stammer as preside-nrg Judy Carr, vice, pr:-sidcntg and Msrihcth 'I'.1ylur. sccrctary-treasurer. The .lnniur pmm was arranged by thc iilliccrs along with their tlass spunsur, Miss Glcniccc Silvia. Buth Low-lls and High- lls funk part in this exciting L-vcnt. It was held in April at thc Mark Hopkins Hotel. In May, thc High juniurs hvld their annual picnic at Sigmund Stern Grove and fond and lun were had by all. Tu these high juniors thc Spring term has been an exciting one and duc to the help of their utliccrs and sponsors, .i happy une. B JQ6 -5 V A 13 lk Y? s an 'li ,. V Nw NN ,, fb Y vs 3 W' 4:53321 Yfgrir '45 is gg Wm .5 ni' QM an ww wiv' W FE Q.. 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A' 'A ,Q ik Xxx? , . ,.,, . , K 4 . I , size ii' 7 ' , Wa' i iw f Q r . 55 - , Q K ,. ' ff 'wif Q , A " f V' 'Avg Q, , , . A ,: E, ,Q ' Qi 5 V 2 ' Nwwnwwsm in . .1 f' M ' , Q, .WLM Ts ' A . 1 an Iv-.Gigi , Q k W' , is 'Zz ERE J 1, s -:Q -'lffrf' - N-KL D Q, . ga' 1 K . if a V .,,1- A pf5L5 '? ,.g .Q K, is 3 r E "f 'X we ' W: .Y l , , Ai A 2 ' wg exif 5:12 " ja? Y 7' A 2 is ,Q gf: 3 g . f ,v ' W 1 nf Qs 9, W AE, ,Ms w ,fig V4 .5 K 0 FALL -50 LINKS Bob Pennington, Pr-rilzfrrll Iirrmf mir: D. Parker. B. Roberts. D. Finkelstein. C. McLane. B. Penning- ton. H, Lcrda. G, Marriotti, 1. Turou- net, B. XVelsh. 21111 mu'.' B. Estes, D. Hifkenlooper. j, Messner, B. Blair. C. Rowlands. E. Kraus. j. Campbell. M. Langfelder. D. Mills. R. Lundquist. Harb mir: H. Landworrh. C. Lauper, L. Andrini. J, Bender. Gerrans, M. Smith. P, Brewer, D, Slater, K. Elvin. 'Ylll Links" Service Smziet Leading on the. list of clubs is the 40 Links, whose membership is a high honor. Eligibility for this club is fifteen service points, recommendation by a teacher, and approval by the members. During the football, basketball, and other active sports, the 40 Links. with their Crimson and Gold hats. helped develop more spirit and enthusiasm in the rallies and rooting sections. The persons responsible for such an active Fall term were Bob Pennington, Forty Links president, Barbara Lerda, vice president. Mrs. Welch was the faculty adviser. Many exciting activities were sponsored by the 40 Links this Spring and among some of these were Luggage Day, Big Brothers and Sisters, a stag dance at the City College Gym, and a marriage booth for Carnival Day. The Big Brothers and Sisters, who showed the building to the new students, will now become a tradition at the beginning of each term, Under the leadership of jack Campbell, Forty Links president. jackie Bender, vice president, Carleton Rowlands, treasurer, and Claudia Lauper. secretary, the club had many highlights. SPRING 40 LINKS jack Campbell, Pv'e,ti11'rtvr Front mum' G. Martiotti, N. Lirlvslf-, M, L. Lapdeville, K.. Lauper. j. tamp- bell. j. Bender, C. Rowland. M. Eithl cnbaum, A. Maldonado, B. Lerda. Jud wuz: F. Anderson, D. Hicken- looper, M. Sherburne, J. Turounet, M. Langfelder, B. Roberts, S. Marquis, j. Rettus, M. Smith, A. Lendnris, B, Grover. J. Sherman. 'ml mir: B. Estes. B. NWelsh, D. Smith, G, Lendaris. Hiarb mir: j. Gerrans. j. Messner, l.. Andrini, j. Sand, R. Lundquist, B. Parker, D. Mills. K. Elxin, R. XX'ootl. B, Pennington, R. Davis. .K -V , , iffy.. . ,V , N. fills 4 ,. is , ka it in if in , .' -:Sf ,t .V A 'gr a 1, 7, 6 ..,. . t t ,rw . R VAC!! FIVTY-NINF Link Publications . . . Lug Staff During first period in Room 503, there was always a bustle of noise and rushing around. This signified that journalism students were hard at work on the next issue of the Log. All the scurry showed that every- one was busy getting copy written, doing paste-ups, or writing the heads. The Log staff really worked strenuously at getting out each issue of the paper on time. For the Fall term, Esther Kraus headed the list as editor-in-chief. Each issue a new page editor and assistant editor were selected, which gave everyone a chance to be an editor for at least one issue. This plan offered excellent experience for all students in the class. During the Spring term, Leroy Trumley took ox er the iob as editor-inachief. Wfith the et pert advice and helpful criticism of Mr. Schmidt, each new issue ofthe Log was better than the preceding one. Some of the members of the Log staff were Marilyn Roberts, Bob Baer, Shirley Stevens, Dorothy Ungaretti, Dolores Haverstock, Gerri Strauss, Glenn Haley, Molly Sullivan, Stan Cartwright, Gwen Monds, and Dave Willittins. PAGE SIXTY ESTIIER KRAUS. FALL EDITOR ,W . ,, i . f 0.1 my ,,. .luurnal Staff, 15151-1952 No one realizes what a job it is to publish the Round- up. Preparations begin every year at the beginning of September. The editor-in-chief and fall editor are se- lected at this time. They begin rounding up various pic- tures and fall activities that are planned to be used in the journal. At the first of the Spring term, the Spring editor is seleeted and zealous work begins on the book. The theme has to be selected, the tinal staff has to be appointed and pictures and stories have to start rolling in. The stalf has spent a great deal of time in getting these stories, taking these pictures and planning layouts for the different sections. Mayris Sherburne was editorf in-ehief with Diane Slater as Fall editor and june Spinetti, Spring editor. Leroy Tumley handled the sports, while Sally Marquis and Diane Swartsel took care of activities. The photography was man- aged byGlenn Haley and George Golde, both doing a very good job. Advertising manager was Bev l-'intog circulation manager, Betty Rasmusseng and busi- ness manager, Dorothy Xwood. Other members of the staif were Sian Cart- wright, Molly Sullivan, Arnie Paptzi tn, Bob Baer, Gloria Bayne, Nina Ogden, Joanne Wiills, and .Indy Pfleuger. JUNE sPlNE'I'Tl. Sf ii-i,i. t lftma, MAYRIS SHERHURNIC, 15111101-ni-I lm! DIANE SIATER. Full liillrfn PAME SIXTY-ONE FALL HI-Y I L' li The Fall Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y clubs all had a very exciting term doing all sorts of varying activities. The purpose of Hi-Y and Tri-Y is to create a better fellowship between the stu- dents of the school. Leaders of these clubs were David Cordano, Hi-Y I president, Barbara Grover, Tri-Hi-Y I presidentg joan Anderson, Tri-I-Ii-Y II president, Diane Bailey, Trial-Ii-Y III president, and Carolin Swartsel, Tri-Hi-Y IV president. Through these olhcers the clubs had many activities such as joint meetings, , slumber parties, and end-of-the-term dinners. IW-fin! wir: F. Kottu. D. jones, R. Wriridtl, D. Klang. 2nd ww: j. Dusthimer, D. Arrighi, R. Davis, Li. Gustafson. Ilatk mir: B. Estes, IQ. Hart, A. Pappas. D. Leitch, j. Patritlge, FALL TRI-HI-Y I I-'mul mum j. Turounet. B. Grover, L. Elshcrg. j. Zech. 2nd muy' D Hoppe, A. Tlioresun, E. Malconian, M. Capdeville. iid mum' Payne, J. Rettus, M. Fontaine, E. Archilla, D. Zapponi, C. Lewis Barb mu.-: B. Selz. D. Wixenzvn. IE. McRae. M. Smith, N. Jarman D. Wfrod, F. Anderson, M. Belli. FALL TRI-HI-Y III From mu: M. Walker, D, Bailey. S. Marquis. Zml mm: S. Smith M. Allen, S. Lamantia, j. Lanighan. G. Mariotti, A. Malrlonadoi. 3rd row: P. Matthias, J. Pfluegcr, M. Hoslial, C. Lauper, B. Lerda M. Schroeder, L. Leonhardt, A. Gritfin. Bark ww: j, Matzen, L Latteral, N. KiPP. D. Finkelstein, B. Blair, C. Gaetcke, C. McLane S. Gray, M. Stromshine. PAGE SIXI Yfl WO l TRI-HI-Y ii lfr-nn! wut: H. DeLucta, j. Anderson, B. Arroca, Znd wiv: B. Russ- mussen, D. Hickenlooper, j. Cerwin, j. Lavin, j. Kitts. in! raw: KI. Wiiiternitz, j. Baxter, S. Johanson. D. Ware, J. lellet. Bark ww: D. Martin. M. Jensen, N. Ogden. j. Gliebe, H. Dokter, C.. Rollins. TRI-HI-Y IV Fmm muy' D. Gabe-rel, C. Swartsel, C. jones. 2nd row: M. Wlmite, I. Sacco. M. Lross. Bark ww: L. Mayfield, D. Rasmussen, L. Springer, P. Frodsham, S. Thomas, J. Foelir. iodine A 'ii Eluhs Tl' The Fall Lincoln Clubs did many things to keep the school on its toes. Varying activities kept the students interested and their spirits high. The many activities. rush as the CSF, the Block L, Camera Club, Music Club, and office work all help in supporting the school standards. The Fall CSF president was Earl Boynton, vice president, Flora Anderson. and secretary jane Koumjian. The Fall Block "L" Society president was Bob Estes, vice president, Don Mills, and secretary. Ron Davis. FALL CSF Franz row: B. Cook, R. Stadt, E. Solbach, G. Strauss, M. Dean, J. Koumjian, H. Simmons, M. Harley, P. Gibson, j. Adolph, E. Ohe. j. jackson, H. Terquaen, D. Reynolds, 1. Carveth, A, Trabert. 2nd row: L. Leon, j. Tob 'Ioher, j. Emerson, B. Jerold, D. Hickenlooper, J. Johnson, M. Langelder, D. Clement, j. Morris, C. Lauper, M. Smith, M, Fontaine, F. Anderson, J. Sherman, S. Roberts, S. Sherman. 3rd raui: L. Springer, B. Rea. J. Roberson, I.. Rancher, L. Carlson, HR. Light, j. Himes, j. Hickendoll, G. Ziegler, R. Trodsham, C. jones, V. Melnin, D. Brand. Bark raw: B. Martini, G. Stoke, C. Martino, G. Landeris, R. Cotton, T. Emery. l L, BLOCK "L" MUSIC CLUB Mimi run : D, Mills, B. Estes. R. Davis. 2111! row: J. Campbell, lir'a11ti'0uf.' N. Walsli, 1. Carvet, S. Palmer, E. Veder. Burk row: O. T. Belton, P. Brewer, D. jones. B. Pennington. Burk mn r j. lgnorlo, Furness, j. Morris, j. Scott, S, Dunham. J. Spinetti. D. Smith, j. Manning, j, Bauman, B. Wfelsh. OFFICE STAFF CAMERA Fran! ww: N. Thurston, D. Bailey, M. Hoshel, E. Ohe, S. Marquis. From mich' M. Donaghy, V. Melvin, L. Trumley, S. Young. S. 2nd raw: Zech. M, I.. Belli, P. Rodrigues, j. Spinetti, S. Dunham, Sherman. Butt run-: A. Fredrirks. G. Kunilow. A, Klam. T, Potts. S. Greenbaum. PAGE SIXTY-THREE in f STUDENT ASSEMBLY IJ! mum' Paula M1lft'UfL'I, Dale Reinliart, Don Mills, ,Ioan Turounet, Hob Estes. Ann Gibson, Bob Pennington, jeanette Phoenix, Dawn Hickenlooper. 2nd mir: jo Ann Baxter, Carolin Swartsel, Paulic Lauper, joan Holtheck J3I'llC6IAl'I'IgOl'll, june Spinetti. ,Ioan Rettus, Lois Thomas, Carol Erfaldt, Helen Simmons, Helen Brunner. 3rd 1'ou'.' Claudia Lauper, Beatrice Borne, joan Anderson, Leslie Brewer, Marilyn jones. Margie Meyer. Majel Manning, C9-WI GFOSSIHHD, GIOYIH Johnson. ,Ioan Eerraro. 41h mum' Gary Topian. Peter Forrette, Allan Hill, May Smith, Martha Ann Montgomery, Bob Sand. john Nurmi. Rich Raven, Richard Dana. STUDENT COUNCIL. ASSEMBLY The government of Lincoln is run by the Student Council and the Student Assembly. The Student Council consists of the student body otiicers, class president, .ind the editor of the Lincoln Log. Paul Coleman, Fall student body president, and Bob Estes. Spring student body president, had many duties in supervising this council. The Student Assembly is formed by the student body othcers, and a representative from each registry. In this way, the student body othcers can find out what each class wants to do. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE The Special Events and Rally Committee is a new organiza- tion formed in the Spring term. There is much planning and work for this committee to do, such as planning rallies. getting talent, planning such days as the Carnival Day, and any other special event that may occur in Lincoln. The student body officers and a member from each club form this committee. Mrs. Mosby is the faculty adviser. Their main activity this term was Carnival Day, where they set up the booths and decorated Shack Town. STUDENT COUNCIL Fr-mn mir: D. Mills. A. Gibson, B. Estes, -I. Turnunet, B. Pennington. BML, wir: F. Bonzell, R. Lunquist. I.. Trumley. PAGE SIXTY-FOUR SPECIAI. EVENTS COMMITTEE Fran! mfr: B. Lerda, L. Boxerbaum, C. Swartsel, A. Maldonado. M. Walker, H. Dokter. B. Grover, Bark voir: G. Farinsky, B. Sand, Ci. Lendaris, M. Bowdish, N. Utt, A. Clamm. CSF Front row: B. Ricke, F. Bonzell, lf. Lauper, G. Farinsky, J. Kum- jian, C. Schulze, D. Mills, R. Clottin. 2nd mum- B. Cook, A. Trabert. J. Adolph, E. Zahnow, P. Lauper. G. Lendaris, A. Kilamm, K. Elvin, P. Farritte. M. Smith, B. Del Tonto, E. Cowman, M. B. Taylor. Bark mum M. Fontain, B. Rea, V. Melvin, E. Close, J. Dearing. E. Yeates, B. Thompson. P. Marcucci. M, Raine, M. Lang- telder. j. Roberson. thletil: Schnla BOYS' BLOCK L The Boys' Block "L" Club is a society of Lincoln's out- standing athletes. To earn a block, which entitles you to membership, a boy must earn 40 points in the participation of a sport. In the Spring the officers were: president, Bob Estes, vice president, Don Millsg and secretary-treasurer, Ron Davis. GIRLS' BLOCK "L" The Girls Block "L" is similar to the boys, only an after school sport is required to earn the points for membership. The ollicers for the Fall term were: Ann Duden, presidentg Dorothy Clement. vice president, and Sue Roberts, secretary- treasurer. The Spring officers were: Norma Healy, president, Shirley Fields, vice president, jackie Sherman, secretaryg and Sue Roberts, treasurer. CSF Fr-nn! raw: L. Dropo, C. Hohlen, D. Reinhart, G. Zeigler, I.. Carlson, R, Light, R. Gallagher. N. Healy, j. Mainwaring, J. Sherman, N. Pyle, fl, Pitt. 2nd row: N, Sandy, M. Bonzell, P. Dixon, B. McDowell, G. Gimminoni, S. Rosecrans, E. Borden, L. Strauss, H. March, L. XVinnins, D. Spears, H. Vanderwick, G. Wierde, F. Riley. Burk mmf: M. johnson, j. Brandson, Y. Sailer, E. Berglund, j. Azvedo, C. Lewis, P. Frochum. 1. Faer, S. Plichich, j. Carveth. slit: Societies CSF The Spring California Scholarship Federation witnessed two exciting tours, one to Stanford, where they toured the campus, and the other journey to the Old Hearst Ranch, where they swam and rode horseback. To become a member of this society you must have. an A or B average for three terms in succession, then you will become a life member. The othcers who led this group were George Farinsky. CSF president, jane Koumjian, vice president, and Claudia Lauper, secretary, along with their sponsor. Miss Mollie Rosen. During Carnival Day they sponsored a peanut sale to raise money for the student body. From wuz' F. Kotta, , Manning, D. Mills, B. Estes, R. Davis, T. Belton, B. Brown. Zn raw: A. Schmidt, j. Campbell, D. Peterson, B. McMahn, B. Welsh, D. Smith, L. Andrini, D. jones, D. Artigghi. Baile wir: J. Gerrans. D. Fex. J. Bauman, B. Pennington, B. Mc- Carthy, D. Bertussi, C. Chackerian, G. Zotfman, C. Rowland, BOYS' BLOCK L GIRLS' BLOCK P Fi-0111 mtv: W. Clark, J. West, I. Trabert, L. DeVieau, I. Sherman, S. Young, P. Silva. 2nd row: A. Gold. J. Cullum, j. Serehia, Koumiian, C. Lewis, G. Ziegler, L, Hall. Burk raw: N. Healy, C. Spertzen. B. Briggs, S. Barnes. D, Mitchell, M. Smith, S. Fields. PAGE SIXTY FIVIE all ll .' fl ,Q HI-Y AND TRI-HI-Y Various activities were held by the HI-Y and TRI-HI-Y groups this Spring. Some of the clubs helped to pass out Easter programs atop Mt. Davidson, make afghans for vet- erans, make candy pictures and many other varying services. They also had much social life such as: joint meetings and dance, end of the term dinners, pajama parties, and picnics. HI-Y I . . . The officers who led this club for the Spring term were Jerry Dusthiemer, president, Bill Spallas, vice president, Sacred Heart student, Rich Wfoodd, secretary- treasurer, This club which began in the Fall term is really rolling with spirit and has done much to make the Lincoln Student Body very proud. TRI-Y-Y I SPRING TERM Under the fine leadership of Dorothy World as president of the Tri-Hi-Y I and with the help of the other officers, the girls enjoyed an active Spring term. Also holding ofhces for this term were Mary Lou Capdeivelle, vice president, Jane THI-Y , SPRING HI-Y I Front faux' D. Arrighi, J. Patridge, R. Woodd, J. Dusthimer, D. Leitch, F. Kotta. Bark raw: D. Jones, D. Klang, C. Hart, B. Estes, G. Gustafson, R. Davis. Koumjian, secretary, Anita Thoresen, treasurer, Flora An- derson, chaplain, and May Smith, historian. This group of girls met twice a month to discuss their activities. Among which was a dinner and a joint meeting with Balboa High school Hi-Y I group. These girls can be seen wearing their new Tri-I-Ii-Y pins. TRI-HI-Y II SPRING TERM Among the many activities enjoyed by the Spring Tri-I-Ii-Y II group was the traditional tea for incoming members. The reason for a tea is to let new members get acquainted with the older members and their leaders. Elected president for this term was Athena Lendarisg vice president, Betty Ras- mussen, Janet Schwab, secretary, Dawn Hickenlooper, corre- sponding secretaryg Joann Baxter, treasurerg and Joan Ander- son, chaplain. Some entertainment enjoyed by Tri-H-Y mem- bers was a picnic at Marsh Creek which was in May. This group of girls also had a joint meeting with Balboa Hi-Y. TRI-HI-Y I If:-,mf mitu' M. L. Capdevelle, D. Wiind, J. Koumiian. 2111! raw: F, Anderson, M. Smith, J. Zech. iff! raw: J. Turounecl, B. Grover, E. Archela, P. Rodrigues, L. Elsberg, tl. Lewis, B. Selz. Back f01l'.' J, A. Zeavin, M. Fontaine, D. Hoppe, L. Metzner, E. Yeats, M. Meyers, M, L. Belli, J. Rettus, J. Sorenson. PAGE SIXTY-SIX TRI-HI-Y II Bottom muy' J. Baxter, A. Lendaris, B. Rasmussen. 2nd row: G. Morgan, H. DeLuca, J. Wliiteheld, G. Lewis, B. O'Locco, J. Ander- sen. 3rd row: C. Winternita, C. Rollins, M. Boardman, J. Schwamb, fi. Thurston, M. Jensen, D. Martin. 4th row: J. Cerwin, D. Ware, S. Johanson, S. Schnihben. B. Peterson, L. Brewer, D. Potter, D. Hickenlooper. HI-Y HI-Y II Front mum' P. Dixon, j. Adams, Al, Frisk, H. Carstens, j. Barcle. Bark row: E. Borden, R. Rein- holdt, M. Forrette, D. Wlrite. SPRING TERM TRI-HI-Y IV Tri-Hi-Y IV has recently been added to the list of Lincoln's Tri-Y groups. Voted as Spring term president of Tri-Hi-Y IV was Carolin Swartselg as secretary, jackie Sacco, as corre- sponding secretary, Marilyn Wight, as treasurer, Dorothy Gabriel, and as chaplain, Lovell Mayfield. Tri-Hi-Y IV had several meetings with Lincoln's HI-Y group. Ilene Carroll Shops willingly furnished these girls clothes to put on a fashion show. The fashion show was on April 19th at Aptos and the girls put on a swell show. This group along with Lincoln's other Tri-Hi-Y groups met with Balboa Hi-Y. SPRING TERM TRI-HI-Y III Mary Walker, president, Sally Marquis, vice president, Anita Maldonado, secretaryg Luie Latteral, corresponding secretaryg Nina Ogden, treasurerg Claudia Lauper, chaplain, were the girls elected as leaders for the Spring term of the Tri-Hi-Y III group. These girls did a swell job in organizing a cake sale which proved to be successful. Tri-Hi-Y III girls attended a dance sponsored by the Y.M.C.A. of San Mateo. Fun was enjoyed by all. A meeting with Balboa High School was arranged. HI-Y II This is a new club in Lincoln, showing much enthusiasm and verve. They have done very much for the Hi-Y by help- ing to pass out programs for Easter Services on Mt. David- son, and by helping other people. Their ofhcers who led them through an exciting term were: john Frisk, President, Harry Carsten, vice president, jim Adams, Secretary, Phil Dixon, Treasurer. Some of the activities they participated in were the Peninsula Hi-Y. Tri-Y Dance at San Mateo and a tour to KGO-TV on April 29. Being a new club they proved themselves very capable and showed much Lincoln spirit. TRI-HI-Y III From raw: N. Carlisle, J. A. Gliebe, S. Marquis, M. Walker, A. Maldonado, Cf. Lauper. N. Ogden, I.. Latteral. 2nd mum' T. Conlon, A. Gibson, j. A. Harper, j, Pfluger, P. Matthies, j, Harper, B. Lerda. Bark wuz' M. Legro, A. Grilhn, H. Doctor, G. Marriotti. TRI-HI-Y 4 Fran! mum' CQ. Swartsel. 2nd faux' L. Mayne-ld. M. Wfright, J. Sacco, M. Cross, C. jones. 3rd raw: K. Bepler, B. Goedel, Y. Salith, D. Gabierl, j. Foehr, L. Springer, C. Drews. Jtb ww: D. Van Fledt, S. Franklin, L. Rea Leon, P. Ignorlo, P, Frodsham, D. Rasumssen, S. Thomas. PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN , REELXWINDERS Under the direction of Mr. Bernard Miossi, the reelwinders or slide. projector operators, learn how to operate the movie and slide projectors. They also learn how to record records .md speeches on a type recorder ,which proves to be Il great exPerience and lots of fun. REELW' INDERS Front mai: George Adams, Shelden Feldiner, Dick Hansen, Dave Dallman, john Lendaris, Ken Edwards. Burk r'nu'.' Frank Carroll, Aaron Smith, Bob Pedrin, Don Booker, jack Zins, Hank Walkei', Darral Larks. OFFICE STAFF Many girls work in the orhce doing typing, Filing, distribu- ting mail and various other jobs. These girls earn tive service points a semester for doing this work. The girls who work in the othce have. had enough experience to prepare them for professional jobs. OFFICE I:!'0l'lI r'uu'.' J. West, J. Ries, j. Zech. I., Boxerhaum, P, Rush, M. McMurray, N. Thurston. 2114! wiv: D, I.. Fisher, H. Kuenzli, B. delTont0, Ci, Lewis, J. Kirkendall, M. L. Melli, T. Sowers, P. vlorgensen. PAGE SIXTY-EIGHT Musicians ORCHESTRA The advanced orchestra, under the direction of Mr. George Melvin, produced fine music for the variely show and many other activities, Members of the orchestra have the opportuni- ty to get music blocks which require, 25 points, a minimum of five points a semester. ADVANCED ORCHESTRA Fwmt raw: G. DeBisschop, R. Schredl, 1. Lamb, A. Garvin, D. Armstrong, B. Bowden. C.. Goldenherg, P. Newsome, D. Maxwell. Bark row: E. Nelson, j. Lassegues, H. Milliron, A. Guisti, A. Alden, CQ. Schneider, I. Stewart. CHORUS Led by Mrs. jennette Castellino, the Lincoln Choir com- pleted an active year of work. Irs program included: April 18th, a P.T.A. convention at the Fox Theater, a Choir Festi- val, Masonic Lodge program and many other activities. The chorus also sang at the Graduation in june. ADVANCED CHOIR Front row: j. Clarveth, R. Lemos, G. Bowman, I.. Paradise, J. Bar- baccia, D. Doty, j. Manfro, B. Leve, E. Veder, S. Dunham. Zml mum' M. Dean, j. Manoogian, P. Kersey, C, White, S. Cartwright, C., Tooth, B. Tinges, S. Palmer, D. Kelso, P. Dollman. P. Hiden. 3rd row: E. Stolz, A. Crenshaw, L. Harrington, R. Shannon, R. Reid, R. Kipscomb, F. Riley, S. Bly, D. Plov. J. Mainwaring, j. Peterson. Back row: O. Furness, B. Smith, j. Morris, N. Walsh, D. Van Fleet, R. Ellenhetger, B. Peterson, J. Pyle, A. Asanovich. M. Meyer, M. Scott. PRACTICAL INSTRUCTION R.O.T.C. COLOR GUARD Reserve Ufficers Training Iinrps Lieutenant Walter Christensen, head of the Abra- ham Lincoln ROTC has many things planned for present and future cadets. The Lieutenant and his staff, which consists of Sergeant Yarborough and Sergeant Clayton, Sergeant McLaughlen and Sergeant Nittres, are eagerly awaiting the completion of the new boy's gym, Why should the ROTC await the completion of this building? Located directly under the gym will be the most modern rifle range in the whole wide state of California. The Links who represented the school in shooting completion this year were Ken Berg, Ed Fitzgerald, Rich Issacs, Don Issacs, Tom Potts, and Terry Rasmus. The last match was shot out March 22 of this year. A federal inspection was held on the 28th of April. RI. HOYNTON, ROAL XVASHINGTON, Cadet Commanders This included pass in review, inspection of all equip- ment, and probably most important to the cadets, about a half day off of school. The inspection was carried on by high ranking officers from 6th Army headquarters. If you are undecided as to whether or not to join the ROTC, think of the many interesting and educa- tional fields it offers such as mapreading, combat tactics, the study of weapons, their use, combat drill, close order drill and many others. Upon being interviewed Lt. Christensen readily showed his enthusiasm for the ROTC, expressing par- ticularly his pleasure in the Lincoln unit's achievement in being selected as the most improved battalion of' all schools in San Francisco. wi-Ar k Aims' PAGI7 SIXTY-NINI VARSITY FOOTBALL Bark row: Harry Misthos, Dave Cordano, Dick Haines, Ross Hoffman, Bert McMann, Tony Serra. Art Gallmeyer. Don Matorangas, Ron Davis, Dick llones, Bob Estes, Clark Brown, Don Liepman, Ron Killen, Seb Passanisi. 2nd mug: jim Baumann, jack Campbe l, Carlton Rowlands, Don Matisek, Rich Woodd, Larry Andrini, Bob Havens Don Mills, Bob Pennington, Fred Spieler, Scott Waterwtmrth. Fred Kotta. 111 row: Duane Bertuzzi. jim Pfenning jerry Gerrans, George Zoffman, Dave Dobson, Bud Brown, Carlo Martini, Don Arrighi, Gordie Hendrickson. P ' li ' COMMERCE Lincoln's gridiron season opened against Commerce at Kezar on September 29, and at the end of a contest full of "first game bobbles," the score read 12-0 with the Bulldogs victorious. The highly-touted passing attack that was to power Lin- coln barely showed itself as Serra tossed 14 passes, completing four and having four wind up interceptions. Along with an inability to cover any ground through the air, the Mustangs showed extreme weakness in their pass defense, and it was through this that the two Bulldog rallies cameg one in the first and one in the third period. ST. IGNATIUS One point was the difference as the Mustangs overcame a determined St. Ignatius eleven to gain their first season victory by a tight 7-6. It was almost a disastrous afternoon for Lincoln as they trailed up to the final six minutes of the game, and a loss to the Wildcats would just about have ruined their playoff hopes. A quick flip from tailback Tony Serra to scatback jim Pfenning saved the day, although it was the toe of jack Campbell that won the game for the I.inks. jim Baumann set up the winning score by breaking away for Spntliqht a 54-yard scamper that ended with the pigskin on S.I.'s four- yard marker. LOWELL Lincoln snapped out of its non-scoring stupor to over- come Lowell's Indians by a score of 20-7 in the third season tilt. Lowell's sole tally came in the third quarter on a buck through the middle which covered 35 yards, but the game was too far gone to allow any chance for a comeback. Fumbles, which up to now had been Lincoln's nemesis, became the opening which put the game away for the Hilltoppers. Gerry Gerrans recovered a fumble on the Lowell 28 to set up the first scoreg Serra's flat pass to Rowlands from the four six plays later netted the touchdown. jack Campbell split the uprights on two out of three conversions during the after- noong again showing his toe accuracy. BALBOA Lincoln scored in the first few minutes of the second quarter and then stayed out in front of the highly-touted Balboa team to gain their third straight win and their second 7-6 thriller of the season. Capitalizing on a Bal fumble which tackle Duane Bertuzzi recovered on the Bucs' 16, the Mustangs PAGE SEVENTY-TWO Scored on a buck from one yard out, Tony Serra toring the ball. Campbell converted, but the point didnt seem too sig- nificant at the time, for Balboa was favored to run the Mus- tangs into the ground, and there was still more than a half of football remaining in the game. But Lincoln maintained its 7-0 lead until the third quar- ter, when the Pirates scored on a succession of quick pass plays. The all-important tying place kick was missed, how- ever, and the Mustangs went on to win by that slim one point. Balboa, who was supposedly the team to beat this year, by their good showing in the Pageant, just couldn't get moving against the Lincoln team, whose line held superbly in this game. SACRED HEART For the third time this season, Lincoln's Mustangs won a game by a 7-6 score, and Mr. jack Campbell is really riding high, for he has supplied his team with three out of their four victories via his potent toe. Again, as in the St. Ignatius game, the I-Iilltoppers came from behind after nearly being toppled by Sacred Heart's Fighting Irish. In the first quarter Larry Hannah flipped one to Tom Morrow, who scampered 35 yards to pay dirt to put S.H. in the lead. The extra point was missed, and Lincoln routers cheered hopefully for the touchdown that, combined with the point that Campbell would undoubtedly kick, could win the game. In the second quarter, Hannah went back to Punt his Irish team out of danger, but the ball eluded his grasp and Lincoln recovered on Sacred Heart's 34-yard line. A pass from Serra to Pete Brewer took the ball within six inches of a tie, and Serra quickly erased the distance on the next play. "Cant miss" Campbell blooped the ball through the uprights to give Lincoln the lead, which they proceeded to hold until the final gun went off. WASHINGTON In the all-important traditional "Bell Game," Lincoln's Mustangs trounced Wfashington, their arch rivals, by a one- sided 28-0 score. Although the Eagles' Sid Howard and Bob Lualhati turned in brilliant performances, it was Lincoln from start to hnish. This win cinched a playoff berth for the Mustangs, and it was their fifth straight victory since the opening loss to Commerce. In the second period, jim Pfenning got loose for a pass from Tony Serra, and the big fullback sent the ball spiraling to his little teammate for a touchdown in a play that covered PAGE SEVENTY-THREE 1 IITNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Front row: Michel. Adkins, forntield. Dyke. Xepoleas. Bertram. Hanzet. George, XVillson. 2nd row: Carpenter. Vfliite. Patton, Wall, Sand, Adams. -IOIFIQCS. Miller, Scott, XVatkins, Iiroom, Hooper. limi rfutx' Mr, Nicolai, Linstedt, Fitzgerald. Lindley. Powers, llnderdahl, Turner, Holt. XY'ard, Ciuisti, Morgan, Montooth, Mr, Misthos. M M Rl yards. .lack Campbell converted to put Lincoln in the lead. 7-0. Soon after that. Bob Lualhati was caught on his four-yard line as he tried to punt on fourth down, and the Mustangs took no time in scrambling across for another score. Campbell added his point to make it I-i-zip. Late in the same quarter Serra flipped a screen pass to QB Carlton Rowlands, who roared downfield behind blockers for 29 yards into the Eagle end zone. Lincoln rooters fairly tore down the "rafters" as Campbell made it 21-0 as the half ended. The third quarter was one of punt exchanges in which no scoring occurred, but in the fourth the Lincoln eleven tallied once more on the same screen pass that had worked earlier in the game. POLYTITCHNIC No other team in the AAA league has faced such defeat yet this season as did the Lincoln Mustangs when they lost to the Poly Parrots at Kezar to the disheartening tally of 5-1-6. This was a hitter pill to swallow when Lincoln was in such high hopes of winning, as first place in the league was at stake. Nevertheless, Lincoln showed just as much spirit if not more at this hardest game of the season. The players were in there giving all they had. J -ag Bob Pennington, Lincoln halfback. made the Mustangs' only TD in the game just after the close of the third period. The pass, which was from Serra to Pennington, covered about 25 yards and the play was good for 32. The conver- sion was not made by -lack Campbell, tackle. It was only the second one he had missed this season. Bill jones. right halfhack, made Poly's first three TD's, The first score was made in the third minute of the game after Poly received and began a fast series of speedy drives and short passes. MISSION fSemi-Finalsj Mission, in the semi-Hnals game with Lincoln at XVash- ington Field. clinched the. final berth by surpassing the Mus- tangs with a 32-1-I tally. This was the second straight year Lincoln had been in the playoffs and the Bears had been in the championship game. The Mustang-Bear scrapple was a hard-fought, exciting game. The papers predicted that Mission would find Lin- coln fairly easy handling but it proved untrue. The Bears did not get started until the second half. They did not look impressive in rolling up the lead. Their Hrst score was made when halfback Ron Byrnes took a lateral from quarterback Don Kafka and rambled 39 yards for the TD. Ill A Cf - PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD limi mu .' Dun Mills, Jim Baumann, Tony Serra. jim Planning, Dick -Innes. lm! mum' Huh Estes. jack flnmphcll, lglrlmn Rowlands luppcrl, Art Goldmeycr fluwerl. Pete Brewer. Nucl Brown, Ifwnf ruux' Run Killcn, Duane llcrtuz7i, Rlall XY'fmmlll. jerry Germns, fxlrlu Martina. LINK COALHES' FOOTBALI., SEB PASS,-XNISIQ BASKETHALI.: XYILI. RYANQ TRALK: HARRY MISTHOS "I 7 2'2" "1-Llflfw U PAGF SnvHN'rY-Ifxvl wk me M Q wg, 43' V ' ' 1-- ,V U VHVZHAV , T luv ? , LA s Q Ll fx gig ? gubb V 1,,V.. , . WA if W T Ai Q KI L, Qf gyggi , .,:. , .- A. ,.A.,e. 73' tg I 1 ' 1- A' Wi ? Q ff 1 ,, ,z2?gS 5 A, si l if Y, , ,gifs H , li, . W ,hkr X I vwl A A my jlfwg VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD f' . Harb mfr: Mr. Ryan, S. Balchinus, B. Welsh, T. Serra, J. Stammer, A. Lundberg, D. Smith, S. Cartwright. Frffnf mu .' XV. Tafarlis, K. Elvin, ff. Cllxackcrian, M. Patsel, G. Clharleston, F. Becucci, G. Farinsky. tl. Patridge, Basketball Squads Bvfk wuz' D. Parker, B. Lyons, G. Lialiaulm, B. Radunavich, B. Baer, S. Raldfmger, M. Brandt. Cluaclx. Franz mu R. jackson, D. Mashcl, S. Winkler, R. Strayer, G. Fox, j. Rose. PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN Hump Season PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT MUSTANG KAGERS BATTLE FOR WINNINCQ POINTS The first game of the basketball season was played against Commerce. The I.inks were beaten by the close score of 23-24, Both teams played very poor ball. The hflustangs were big favorites but because of uneasy playing and having first-game jittets, the Lincoln cagers were unable to bring home their first win. Sacred Heart was Lincoln's next rival. This time the Mustangs defeated the "luck of the Irish." Lincoln's joe Gavasse became the hero of the ball game when he sunk a 15-footer with just seconds remaining. The game ended with the final score reading 31-30, Lincoln favored. Then came the game Lincoln would like to forget. This one was with a Balboa five which could not miss. Balboa with their all-city sensations lead the way, hitting from all parts of the floor while the Links could only settle with 24 points. The Bal boys totaled up to 55. Next came one of Lincoln's oldest rivals, Benny Neff and his Lowell five. Although Lincoln was very much the underdog Will Ryans "kids" played an excellent game with Welcli, Smith. Gavasse and others playing fine ball. With NeH's all-city whiz, Dick Hess, Lincoln fell on the short end of 35-39. The St. Ignatius game proved to Lincoln rooters that this was Lincoln's greatest battle besides the Washingttmn game. Although the Link cagers went down to defeat, they played a wonderful game of basketball. Although S. I. never lead the game more than six points, the final score read 31-27, S. I. favored. Beat the Eagles! That was the cry heard at Lincoln when XVashington's Eagles, Lincoln's biggest rival was to play in Kezar to try and capture their sixth straight game in a row. The Mustangs played the Eagles .iff their feet for three long, exciting quarters and then in the fourth quarter, Vifashington finally took complete command. Datol Smith was I.incoln's big star and played one of his finest games of the season. The final score was 41-27, the Eagles favored. Don't let the score fool you. This was XXlashington's toughest game of the season, Victory came at last for the Link cagers as they won their second and only other game for the year by trouncing Galileo. a team that went through the season without a win. Link's Bill We-lcli put away 16 points to capture high point honors. The game was close for two quarters and then the fireworks start-ed and that was that. The final score read: Lincoln, 543 Galileo. 27. Stop Psaltis, That was the big job facing the Lincoln five as Tony Psaltis, Mission's great cager, came face to face with a nervous bunch of kids from Lincoln. This was the game in which big Tony was held to 12 points by a strong Lincoln zone. Darol Smith, the Links' big point maker, pushed in 16 points to take high point honors for the day, with the Mustang players seeing that Smith was no set- up single and double screens for his favorite long one-handed push shots. But Lloyd Leith's Mission hve stayed in front all the way to win by a score of 31-34. The season ended with Lincoln losing to a very strong Poly team by the score of 26-33. Lincoln played good but not good enough to down a hot and cold Poly Parrot five. The game ended with Poly reading in the higher numbers, 33-26. Baseball VARSITY BASEBALL Burk Wlllk' W. Bailey, D. Smith, Stammer, D. Arrighi. 2nd row: E. jachnow, L. Pelatier, K. Elvin, S. Cartwright, Conch Passunissi. From muff V, Wrrmnski, J. Gentels, M. Healy, G. Farinsky, S. Bnrrettn. jUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL Frnnf I'U1l'.' B. Gloss:-r, T. Battaglia D. Rosenberg, R. Metcalfe, M. Hobbs J. Bom, G. Fox, Zml row: B. Adkins K. Wallace, R. Thnrstad. H. Adams B. Rasta, B. Jacobs, Omach R. Snyder. Bulk ww: N. Utt, B. Puwers, G. Chal- stmm, B. Tinges, M. Fnrrett, M. Pat- scl, Cf. Thnresen. FROSH SOPH BASEBALL Frou! mira' R. Kay, D. Taylnr, Hur- ini, K. Wfcbber, P. Schaefer, R. Yessun. Barb ww: R. Hasscr, P. Marcus, B. Balck, J. Davis. D, Limlcr, fnnfh B. Estes, Conch D. jun:-s. PAGE SEVENTY-NINE Hnrsehillers in lztinn Regardless of the win and loss season of Lincoln's Varsity baseball team it was considered a success when the mighty Mission Bears were stopped by Lincoln in a hard-fought battle played on April 28. Under the terrific pitching of Darol Smith and the support of the team the game, ended with a score of 5-2. It was the first time in the history of Lincoln that Mission had ever been beaten by the Links. The baseball team began their league play April 1 by playing Balboa in an upside-down ball-handling affair, with PAGE EIGHTY the Links losing by 14-3. The second game during the base- ball season was played against Poly. The Mustangs played a spirited game but lost by a score of 7-0 in the first three innings of Play. In the Lowell game both teams went into the battle with an equal amount of ability. However, the final score was 6-5 in favor of Lowell. Members of the Lincoln Nine, Darol Smith, Don Ar- righi, jack Stammer, Tony Serra, Silvio Baretta, Will Bailey, George Farinsky, Stan Cartwright, and jim Pfenning were some of the outstanding players. Field and Cinder VARSITY TRACK Fran! mum' Feldner, Miller, Spieler. Starkey, Davis, Leve, Lynch, Bertuzzi, Murray, Haines. 2nd row: Thomp- son, Pennington, Kotta, Guisti, Sands. Chackerian, Nelson, Martini, Hendrick- son, Hoffman. Bark row: Mr. Misthns, johnson, Lendaris, McMahon, Frnom, Brown, Papazian, Morgan, Willett. 150 TRACK TEAM Bark row: Grossfeld, Paradise, Wahle, Raymond, McDonnell, Reinholdt, Schmidt, Holmes,Pfeit'sen, Bertrom. 2nd row: Patton, Jonah, Stroht, Dobson, Ephrom, Berliner, Larson, Mills, P. j. Prinz. From mum' Gerrans, Ignalfo, Checchi, Conning, Graff, Schulze, Pnl- lio, Barnhouse, Smith, Wallenberg. 120 TRACK Bark ww: Silk, Roth, Kinlcead, Bren- nan, Labarsky, P. J. Prinz. 2nd mum' Mattson, Pound, Choppeles, Grant, Dixon, Winans. Front row: Berman, Abaurrea, Christman, Olson, Lavine, Barbaccia, Close. PAGE EIGHTY-ONE The Track Season The Link Cindermen opened the season competing against St. Ignatius this year. Lincoln was beaten by St. Ignatius because there was not enough depth in each event. Some of the point gainers in each meet were Duane Ber- tuzzi, pole vaultg Fred Kotta in the 100-yard dash, 220 and Almve: Lincoln takes first place. Below: A tired cindetman tinally makes it. PAGE EIGH1'Y-TWO high jump and Bob Pennington in the 100-yard dash, 440 and broad jump. Another who is in point standings was Burt McMahon in the shotput and discus. John Starkey is a great prospect for next year in the mile and jim Thompson in the 440. The.re is also Russ Willett who is coming back next year to attempt to cop place honors in the sprints as is also Ross Hoffman who is a likely prospect for outstanding Perform- ances in shotput and discus. Every day this semester the Link cindermen were seen working out during seventh period and after school at Lincoln and at Kezar Stadium. To be a good track runner takes much physical endurance and an alert mental and physical condition. These fine Lincoln athletes should be complimented on their outstanding showings at all the city meets and the honor they have brought the Mus- tangs of Lincoln. Coaches Prinz and Mis- thos should be compli- mented for Qthe fine job they have done this term. Their leadership was a contributing factor to our success. Next year Coach Misthos feels that the Link Cinder- men will be in top places with the new field and gymnasium. Tennis Lincoln's tennis team looked very good this year, with the fine coaching of Mr. Lathrop, who just arrived here at Lincoln from State College. The hrst two practice games were played against State College and San Mateo. The Mustangs put on a very good showing against State, but were nosed out by an experienced team by 3-1. Their next game was played against San Mateo. In every match the Mustangs came close, but did not have enough power to drive them to victory. The team was lead by the powerful swinging of Albert Voll and Jim Scott. Other players rated in their respective order, are as follows: Bob Forman, Bon- ner Ritchie, jack Geanocos, Art Roach, Ron Killen, Harry Carstens, jeffrey Chelardi, Nolan Kato, Roger McPherson, jan Fay, Guy Vecchi, Warner Crews, Warren Weisman, and Kenneth Reisdorff. This year more athletes represented the tennis team than any other year on the Hilltop. GOLF Bark ww: A. Holmes. B. Pape, D. Heidohrn, M. Ladenheim, M. Kilgarori. FIYNII rnuf: C.. Prince, D. Wfatkins, D. Derry. W, Howe. R. Green. W. Laden, heim. TENNIS Burk mir: A. Roach. J. Scott. D. Voll, G. Vecchi. R, Bon- ner, R. McPherson, I. Foy, H. ffarstens. Iirnnl mtv: B. For- man, P. Madsen, j. Geanacos, W. Weissztit, J. Ghelardi. R. Killen. N. Katz. Gulf Mr. Lathrop, who is Lincoln's golf coach, was very proud of his teams showing of line skill this season. Although they may not all turn out to be another Ben Hogan or Sammy Snead or any other famous golf sensation they still have had fun, they've enjoyed the game, and they have gotten the experience from it. Win Howe was first man on the team during the National Junior Golf Tournament of 1951 with a score of 70, at the University of Illinois Golf Course. Carl Prince, fourth man, took second place in his flight in the city tournament. Martin Ladenhiem got a hole-in-one at the Harding Park during a practice round on March 30. These are just some of the fine, golf players here at Lincoln. Others include Al Holmes, Dave Watkins, Ron Green, Martin Kilgarilf, who is second best man behind Howe., Walter Ladenheim, Doug Heidehorn and Bob Pape. All these boys have done an excellent job for Coach Lathrop and Lincoln High. Next season is eagerly awaited by those returning. PAGE FIGHTY-THREE SWIMMING TEAM Burk row: DiSuvero, Spears, Tidermann, Edwards, Dodie, Bonuzell. Andreson. 2nd row: Bowdish, Emery Gavasse Wood, Harte, Hoberg, McCormick. Fran! muff W'nhl, Taylor, Lunquist, Campbell, Hendircks, Rusch. Lincoln ermen The Paddlers' potentialities were much better this year than those of the previous years at Lincoln. Wliile the lightweights lacked greatly in depth, two of them at least, Dave Spears and Hank DeSuvero, were expected to do very well for themselves and Lincoln in the city meet on May 50, The Varsity was the strongest yet. Spearheaded by the 4-man relay, it faced an equally strong Lowell, in what shaped up into a terrific battle for both the Dual-Meet 'Championships and the City Meet. The Varsity's strong points are freestylers, Charles Hart in the 50, Terry Emery in the 100, and Rod Lundquist in the 200g breaststrokers Dick Hoberg and Paul Hendricks, and diver, jack Campbell. The aforementioned 4-man relay composed of Emery, Hoberg, Lundquist and Hart is potentially a record breaker and together with the above individual standouts shows Lincoln to be an extremely strong championship contender. The Varsity won pre-season meets with Drake fSan Anselmoj, Vallejo, San Rafael, and Menlo, losing narrowly to Berkeley and Tamalpais. PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR AQUATIC ACTION AA Activities Utafillreifrul Linl:nln's Lnvelies in Sports The Girls Athletic Association gives the girls of Lincoln School an opportunity to participate in sports and athletic events outside the regular physical edu- cation program. During the past school year over two hundred Lincoln girls took advantage of the GAA's well organized activities. GAA RIDING The riding club assembles Wednesday afternoons at Mar Vista Academy on Skyline Blvd. to participate in a favorite GAA sport. Under Mrs. Sullivan's sponsorship girls are taught to ride English style, GAA SWIMMING The program for GAA swimming is from four to five on Wednesday at the YWCA on Sutter Street. The girls have expert instruction and if help is needed it is there. GAA SOFTBALL The past two terms the Softball Club has met every Monday after school in room 13. The girls choose teams, and play until four. The sponsor Miss Bellew is umpire for the games. PAGE EIGHTY-FIVE Q4 .N ,f ,MJ ., 'I nge? Qi' AA Activities GAA BOWLING GAA bowling, one of the more popular sports, was sponsored by Mrs. Sullivan. The girls met every GAA VOLLEYBALL Another Wednesday afternoon sport is volley ball. With room 13 as their "headquarters" the girls Mondial' at the Pafk Bowl and b0Wl from four to played for an hour after school while Miss Bellew, five. Ann Buskey was the team leader. their sponsor, coached. Salute! Although few people realize it, the following section of this journal is the most important in the book. Without the support of the various companies and organizations whose names appear on the next pages, there would be no such thing as a Lincoln PAGE EIGIVIY bIX Roundup. And so, we thank each and every one sin- cerely, and it is with great pride that we refer Lincoln students to these places of business. We know that these advertisers will be supported wholeheartedly just as they helped us to publish our traditional yearbook. Cbngrafaf SCZLAES OF Q52 KEEAQAM LINCOLN D 734 PRIIITIIIE That is TOPSHIQUALHY and TOPSh1SE HCE ir LEIIIIIIIII PRESS 5OOSonsomeSL Telephone GArfieId I-6859 C!2ftevubaS fx,-N You may be a senior in school, but the chances are that you're still a "freshman" when it comes to getting a job. Do you know where to start . . . what to look for . . . how to tell a good iob from one that's only so-so? If you dpn't, here's a short course in " ob- ettmg" that will make ou an H Y honor student, fast! V PICK A GOOD COMPANY. The Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, for example, is the largest in its field. And it has a great reputation for being a grand place to work. V START AT A GOOD SALARY. You'll start right off with a good salary, and satisfactory workers get three raises the first yearg periodic raises thereafter. V CHOOSE A JOB WITH A FUTURE. Your iob at Metropolitan will be a steady job with plenty of chances for moving to better jobs at better pay. V LOOK FOR OTHER BENEFITS. Here are just a few of the extras that go with a Metropolitan job: liberal vacationsg an attractive lunchroomg lounge facilitiesg life, sickness and hospital insuranceg and lots of people your own age waiting to welcome you into various social, athletic and recreational groups. WHY DON'T Gel your iob now. before Hue rush sforfs. We'II be glad Io answer oll your quesflons. Come fo Hue Personnel Division. Mon- day Harough Friday, any Mme from 8:30 A.M. 'lo 5 P.M. YOU JOIN THEM? METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY To help your school book. please menflon fllls odverflsemenf. 600 STOCKTON STREET SAN FRANCISCO 20, CALIF. PAGE EIGHTY-NINF Cumplzimenzts 0 Wes Item Engraving 847 HOWARD STREET Phone GArIield 1-1252 T Congmtulatiom and good .Curly T THE EDITORIAL 0 STAFF 1' GRADUATING CLASS from ALL OF US! BENI. P. KEYS' COMPANY 246 FIRST STR SAN FRANCISCO,CALIF. 5 Patronize Our Advertisers Official Lincoln High School JEWELERS Class Rings, Club Pins, Trophies and Medals Commencemeni Announcemenfs VAN WORMER 81 RODRIGUEZ 126 Posl S'l'reel' San Francisco . XOXOXoXoXvXoX6XoXoXo oX00XoxOXQXQXOXQXQXOXOXQXIXIX X05 5 Z' B E S T W I S H E S . if X JJ X .::2591:'k -i 75 x ':?'g ' f 2 ilf IM S E N I O R S if gfmlllllll lllll I' Ei' 3 Z Q Elv- T -.- lf! Ii 4 in x I ,452 'l 1 Z.IE1'I'i3 'Z Q' f JI' '- 1 I 9 f- pl ,. . if MIIB II ILLMIIIIPIE Il 3 :Z I !Go Co,or asz . IQ HIST WELD' " Q 95 5 Z' 5 5 I is OERALDINE HANNA JOHN RITNER If T H E W E S T'S 0 L D E ST JAMES HART JANET SERCHIA 5 MILDRED HARVEY CAROL SIMMONS 2 B A N K C E I. E B RATES 5 DOLORES HAVERSTOCK RAYMOND STEIN 3 K 3 BARBARA JERALD DOLORES STOEEERS Z 10 0 Y E A R S 0 I' S E RV I C E 25 MINNA KINGSFORD ARLENE TRABERT 5, 8 5 DONALD LEIPMAN HOWARD TRAPP 3 1 5 2 'I 9 5 2 53 JOAN MQCDONALD FRANK WISECARVER Q Q CARLO MARTINI MARY LOUISE CAPDEVIEI LS ,Z MARJORIE MCKUNE LUISE HENSE 75 0 Q3 DAVID MINTO ESTELLE KAPLAN jj gi BETTE O'DONNELL JUNE WICKLE B 3 SUSAN PALMER JOE OUZMAN . a 5 JOSEPH PATRIDGE ANN BUSKEY ,ij , human co' SAM RADELEINOER BRUCE JUNKER S3 ' CHARLES REEMER JOHN GAVRON SAN FRANCISCO ' 20 SUSAN RENNIE SEB PASSANISI DYOXOXwxvxoxvxoxoxoxvxoxoxvxbxsxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxyxoxyxqxyi PAGE NINETY ONE " nur Short Years The june, 1952 class entered the halls of Abraham Lincoln High School on the morning of September 3, 1948. All summer long we had been filled with anticipation and here we were at last. Activities were beginning to start which are now fond memories: fresh- man registries in the bungalows: football games, rallies and dances: our class getting organized and new personalities emerging-all things that make being a freshman fun. In Spring, 1949, the class ofiicers were: Barbara Lerda, President, Patricia Herting, Vice President: Claudia Lauper, Secretary. The activity that highlighted this term was the "Study Hall Strut" held in room 208. The decorating committee turned the room from a study hall into a colorful teen-age atmosphere, with crepe paper and pictures of dancing couples on the walls. Meanwhile, the high seniors were working on presentation of the first Variety Show, "Capers and Cadencesf' Fall, 1950 brought new faces to the class, for junior high students were entering and getting acquainted with the veterans of one year at Lincoln. As the term progressed, officers were elected who were: Midge Eichenbaum, President, Barbara Grove, Secretary: Anita Maldonado, Vice President. A Low 10 picnic and dance highlighted this term, but in reality, the biggest event for all was getting acquainted. While we were busy getting to know each other, the student body PAGE NINETY-TWO was giving dances and rallies as usual, and a main event was the lengthening of the lunch periods to fifty-five minutes, which was a joyous occasion for everyone at Lincoln. Spring, 1950 was a very eventful term for the class, the elected officers were: joe Patridge, President, joan Turounet, Vice President, Barbara Grover, Secretary. The main events were: a High 10 picnic at Sigmund Stern Grove on May 10, and a dance in 208 once again entitled "The Study Hall Strut," This term the dance was jointly sponsored by the Low and High Sophomore classes and was just as successful as the others held previously. 1950, the centennial year for California, brought a big occasion to Abraham Lincoln High, it was "Centennial Day," which was celebrated with a double lunch, rally, costumes and much gaiety, The costumes were built around the pioneer theme. The Lincoln student body truly resembled the days of old California. Another highlight of this term was the organization of the U40 Links" under the direction of Mrs. Marie Welch. Fall, 1951 brought excitement, for the planning of our first dance outside of school was under way. The class officers in charge of the activities were: Don Mills, President: jackie Bender, Vice President: Midge Eichenbaum, Secretary. The junior Prom, held at the St. Francis Hotel in the Colonial Room, was a huge success. A Low 11 picnic at Sigmund Stern Grove was nw ll Fund lVIamnrias" also an activity enjoyed by all. Another high point of the term that will never be forgotten was our first U. S. final. During our low junior term the seniors pre- sented the now annual Variety Show entitled "Once In A Lifetime," in which many of our classmates participated. Spring, 1951 brought a new term and the planning of new activities. The class elected Bob Estes, Presi- dent, Io Ann Baxter, Vice President, and Bob Baker, Secretary-Treasurer. The main events of this term were a dance at City College and a High 11 picnic. Again we can look back on the hours of study for the second United States History test, but this was our last one, next would be Civics final in our Low Senior term. just think, LOW SENIORS. Before the close of the term we ordered our senior rings which brought much excitement to all. Meanwhile, the dances and rallies were being well received and the Variety Show, "Shore Leave," as usual was a successful event. In Fall, 1951 we became seniors, and even though we were Low 12s, the word "Senior" pertained to us, and we marvelled at it. The class officers that term were: George Farinsky, Presidentg Barbara Roberts, Vice President, Pat Rodrigues, Secretary, joan Turoun- net, Treasurer. The main event of the term was the Turnabout Dance held at the Hotel Richlieu, entitled the "Tuobanrut," on November 30. The traditional "Bell Hop" was also held during this term. It took place after the Washington-Lincoln football game in which Lincoln was victorious, 28-0, thus keeping the Victory Bell at the Hilltop as we have since 1945. During the term thoughts of our Senior Prom, Variety Show, and graduation were beginning to enter our mind. We were entering our final term at Abraham Lincoln High. Spring, 1952 brought us the thrill of being called High Seniors. The class officers were: Rodney Lund- quist, President, Barbara Lerda, Vice President, Sally Marquis, Secretary, Richard Hoberg, Treasurer. The term was filled with events such as: the Senior Prom held in the Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotelg the Senior Picnic held at Adobe Creek Lodge, the Variety Show, "Caught In The Act," under the direction of Claudia Lauper, Carnival Day, and finally, graduation at the War Memorial Opera House on june 12. Yes, this is graduation, but even though we will not be entering Lincoln every day, we will never forget the rallies, dances, variety show rehearsals, and also the sadder side, such as the retirement of our principal, Mr. C. W. White, and the passing of two of our faculty members, Miss Lindsey and Miss Gallagher. Neither will we forget the more pleasant happenings - the ccming of Mr. Hill, Mrs. Welch and Mr. Smith. Wfe bid Abraham Lincoln High School farewellg we will never forget you, no matter how far our paths may part, THE SENIOR CLASS, JUNE 1952. PAGE NINETY-THREE HIGH SENIOR GIRLS lfrwnl fffzr: Dottie Mitnliell, Sonny Riggs, Toni Anselmo, Midge ElCllCl'll'hiUIl1, Gall Holm, l.0UlSL Stelfenx Nanny Hodge, Harlmru Roberts. 2m1'mu'.' Diane Swgirtsel. joan Wlls-mn, jean Emerson, joguine Uliehc, jo Ann Walls Judy Pflucger, Sully lXl.lI'llUlS, Anim Iilaldonndo. -Zn! wir: Mayris Slicrlmurne, Joanne Harper, Put lX1,nllneQ Naomi far Irsle, Nina Ogden, llilmsl Doktcr, Kamlyn XVor1ii.1ri.ja1ckie Bender. NUI fmfzmfil: Ann Gritlln Pcislef. L ui lVllllUlll Smart girls groduotelto telephone company Jon Youtll find lots of advantages in an interesting telephone company job. Besides good pay while you learn-watch those regularly scheduled raises increase your pay check! You'll get a real feeling of accomplishment in a job important to the community and to defense. And top it off with pleasant offices, well-appointed lounges and a con- genial atmosphere with girls like yourself, besides all the plus values coming to you from telephone work. Now is the time to come in and apply for your telephone job. Our friendly employment people will welcome you. 140 New Montgomery Street 0 1045 Capp Street . 4:-xk1.il..,., '02 Poe: IC Telep one fi' . .5 "fum 'I PAGE NlNll'l'Y'l"OllR 1 as MW Wf XXX, HORSETRADER ED Besf Wishes Will sland on his head fo make l'he fo The besl' deal in fown "l'VE GOT 'EM" from 790 Van Ness Reg- 142 AMY PALMER DANCE STUDIOS Taraval - belween 27l'h and 28111 Besl' Wishes To fhe High Seniors from Besf Wishes Kerber's Texaco Sfalion SENIORS from 19th Avenue af Rivera Reg. 131 FABRICS UNLIMITED KAY5' Fl-QRIST Fine Fabrics. Paflerns and Accessories 167 wed, Pond Reasonably Priced 1133 TARAVALSTREET Bel. 21s'I' d 22 d A oveflilld I'35I0 O' B RIE N 'S Al' 22nd Avenue VILLAGE PHARMACY 2570 Ocean Avenue Mqngmse 4 9730 It cl Village DEI 4 1330 STOLTE'S FLOWERS T A S H I N Top Hal Cleaners 2542 ocean Avenue T ilors for Men and Women MQ,-9 91.2509 1535 OCEAN AVENUE 1043 Complimenfs of ILENE CARROLL SHOPS TARAVAL sneer Lombard 4-7101 CARUSO'S NORIEGA and 24l'll AVENUE lock McGREGOR'S for Boy d M ROUGH RIDERS GREYS AND KHAKIS 4 fl vi Vx! omplziments LUCKY STRIKE BROKERHGE C0. Walter and Gil Papcrzicm PAGE NINETY SIX THE And so we come to the end of the 1951-1952 Lincoln Roundup-and also the end of our pho- tographer Glenn Haley. Although scientists claim that Glenn will never be the same again, medical authorities assure us that he will be restored to normalcy by the end of a much needed and well earned summer vacation. And so to you, Glenn, we owe our sincere and humble thanks for mak- ing this journal possible by supplying us with the hundreds of necessary pictures in this book. Here's to your health! A grateful fourmzl Staf fr- 1 X .xi "UW fl: , . . 1, rv, M ' -an -J " .ky J -.- ,".iH:.Qq' ,,I'1 ' .'4raA4i3sfug5yLn. ' .+.'il'f gm wwf3Ur'.?2.'12'.. .. 1 T'-F15'.fQf4i L 5' 5: :Flew 1 1 YF .'fx2f1'm.. nw "fm:- 'N -w:,1'Qi:w1: 'ii'-: --J .. X ' ":i"'Z,,325Q' Q Q P:--ag.: f"!f4'51T,..'1"NQ5P '5 ' kwa u :' . fF'gfi'3.T'N ".'+,.T Y-w-,:'E'.Q1' ' L -1 -f 'xi'-'ii1. 'YS' 5,7 V. .we .5141 . 5535 A154 '- 'IEQQIMR1-ylau f"1' H -Prfw . - M .. .-f..f,4q1,. .. .,.. ..., , xx... ,. J. .. .. . .- . --'W v'i-"1"w:- '-VT. , x. 3 Q-P! .,- WJ, 7-i JJ:-1'-. ' . 'z...,'ifY1w"'gQ'3 -iff-+3","wi' 1 57 ,4A'3iu!-.511 wwf. Ml '.w 1 wa ,,. A , ,?',L-1212.2 J ' "I ' ' 1 .1 4-4 1 ,QM . 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