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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 120


Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1954 volume:

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E l rj" Once there wax only a hilltop, harren of all except xandl and wind, X649 'WML Once there wax a man, a man who xerued city and youth for forty-two yearx, culminated M44 Mhy a xeoen-year term ax xuperintendent of xchoolx, Z The hill wax our hilltop and the man, joxeph P. Nourxe. WJ- Of all the yearx he xpent worhing with and for San Francixco young people, every one GMA" wax hlled with a dexire to help them, to give them a hey called education that they might R hetter fulhll their own and their city'x future. ' ,fa-f M When there wax a call, he anxweredg when there wax a need, it wax hix rexponxihility P A that it he met. In 1937, during hix term ax xuperintendent, the call of young peoplefx uoicex M Yau' ' wax raixed, their plea wax for a high xchool in the rapidly-expanding Parhxide dixtrict. , , Aff' The call wax anxwered, and the need met. ' A xand-covered hill crowned hy gray xhiex through which the lonely criex of gullxg U L echoed . . . a hond ixxue . . . hlueprintx . . . conxtruction . , . and in 1940 a hill no longer 5 '!WQ rren hut poxxexxed of a xchool. The need of the young wax allayed through the uixion and , , leaderxhip of their friend, foxeph P. Nourxe. On Fehruary 17 of thix year Major Nourxe died. 5 f Though he ix gone, a monument to hix xeruice to San Fraxncixco'x youth xtandx. The K monument ix Ahraham Lincoln High School. Gratitude ix ourx, and it ix in appreciation C that we dedicate the 1954 Round-up to the memory of one of San Francixcofx linext citizenx X and one of our hext friendx, foxeph N ourxe. F When the history of Abraham Lincoln High School is written, the year 1953-54 will be one of the years of significance, not only because it marked the opening of the new annex that gave Lincoln one of the out- standing school plants in the country, but because of the high quality of its senior class. Whiether Lincolnites were participating in a carnival attirecl in bizarre costumes, or whether they were struggling through the intricacies of higher academic subjects, we could always depend on them to do their level and appropriate best. We are going to feel the absence of these fine graduating classes and the oncoming juniors will have to work hard to hll the empty places. My best wishes to the members of the class and may their years to come, be happy. A. W. SMITH Dean of Buyr worcfjprom the means Some of the joy of being a teacher lies in seeing each year's new students grow up and make ready to take their place in the adult world. "I believe in boys and girls, the men and women of a great tomorrow" is the beginning of a teacher's creed. So we hope that you have had three or four busy, active years at Abraham Lincolng that what you have learned and expe.rienced will make the future a truly great tomorrow, and we are happy to have had a part in those ex- periences. We hope that you have developed a sense of values in character and citizen- ship that will grow and become stronger with time. We hope, too, that you have not only learned the importance of loyalty but also how to discriminate in your loyalties, and that your feeling of responsibility has deepa ened with each new challenge, In brief, we hope that the standards of citizenship you set for yourselves will rest on a strong foun- dation you have built here. It has been a pleasure to work with you- we shall miss you. We have been proud of you as studentsg our pride in you as alumni will be even greater. Congratulations and best wishes for success and happiness. MARIE WELCH Demz of Girlr . c aracter is huilt. . M Many claffex in fhe hiylory of our Jchool have hoped lo he lhe pry! lo graduate from a new auditorium. Tha! unique privilege, however, war referved for lhe claf,fe.r of january 1954 and june 1954, and you gradufziev can lake pleayure in lhe fact. Bur ifhrough fhe yearf you will rernenzher not only the heautiful huildingf and fhe excellenl equipment which our cily haf provided and which you have enjoyed Jo nzuch. Even rnore clearly will you rernenzher your clafyniafef and your leacherf, and lhe good tirnef you have had with lheni in the claifroonz and oul. I1 if lhrough relalionfhipf between people that characler ix builf and ideal! realized ,' and il if in in Jiudenlf and in teacherx that the true Jirenglh of Ahraharn Lincoln High School lief. A5 you lake your placef arnong the conipany of Ahraharn Lincoln High School gradiuzlef we wifh you the very hey! of Jaliffaclion and Jucceff if all your ac- livilief. The world if calling for the thingy lhal you can conlrihule-thorough preparation, hard work, prrnneff of character, and Jtrong allegiance to our na- lion and to the high principles it reprefenlf, May you jind guidance in lhefe word! of that great American for whoni our .rchool iy narned: "I ani not hound to win, but I arn houna' to he lrue,' I ani not hound lo Jucceed, hui! I am hound to live up lo what lighl I have." B. HILL, Principal En glisla Department Miss Alberta Snell Mr. Bertram B. Bronson Mrs. Jeannette Castellino Mr. William R. Coleman Mrs. Helen Cutlir Miss Loys Daskarolis Mrs. Marion Douthit Mr. Howard Edminster Mr. John S. Hubbard Mr. Terry Kilpatrick Mr. Wendell B. Lathrop Miss Dorothy Quinn Mr. Walter C. Schmidt Mrs. Margaret Wade Mrs. Rose M. Weigner Mrs. Edith A. White Mr. William R. Witt Business Education Miss Gleneice Silvia Miss Emilie C. Brouillet Mr. Gerald Cresci Miss Madeline Gallagher Mr. Clarence N. Glattree Miss Clorinda Peracca Miss Cora Perez Miss Marie M. Schmidt Mr. John J. O'Shaughnessy Industrial Arts Mt. William E. Andrews Mr. Clifford L. Gibson Mr. Arthur J. Kirst Mr. David C. Mosby Home Economics Mrs. Blanche Parker Mrs. Lois R. Severy Mrs. Mary Bausch Thrasher Miss Gerta Woodruff Music Department Mr. Erwin E. Gordon Mrs. Jeannette Castellino Goals Department Mr. Ervin Clark Delman Mr. Edward R. Smith Mrs. Polly Mosby Miss Helen G. Thursby Mr. Harvey L. Christensen Mr. Terry Kilpatrick Mrs. Mary-Edna McIntyre Girls' Physical Education Mrs. Kathryn L. Sullivan Miss Juner Bellew Miss Loys Daskarolis Mrs. Monica Keyes Miss Evelyn Rutherford Miss Helen G. Thursby DR. JosEPH B. HILL Principal DR. ALDEN W. SMITH Assistant Principal MRS. MARIE D. WELCH Assistant Principal Boys' Playsical Education Mr. Sebastian Passanisi Mr. Harvey L. Christensen Mr. Ervin Clark Delman Mr. William Ryan Mr. James C. Wyatt Language Department Mrs. Mary-Edna Mclntyre Miss Mary T. Coyle Miss Madeline Jacobsen Mr. Paul Keely Mr. Jerome Lederman Miss Lina M. Maini Miss Mollie D. Rosen Mr. Davis Woodward Mr. Erwin Gordon Matlo Department Mrs. Barbara Avery Mrs. Elsie Carli Mr. Joseph Fulford Mrs. Frances B. Goodrich Mr. Vahack Haroutunian Miss Marjorie Maher Mr. Clinton G. McGovern Mr. Reinaldo Pagano Mr. John B. World Science Department Mr. William F. Manahan Mr. Louis B. Alcorta Mr. Bernhardt E. Baumeister Mr. Loren Christensen Mr. Edward C. Koehler Mr. Bernard Miossi Mr. John M. Nill Mr. Walter C. Schmidt Mr. Gerard T. Wolf Social Studies Department Mrs. Polly Mosby Miss Bernice F. Blennerhassett Miss Emilie C. Brouillet Mr. Edward P. Buchanan Miss Margaret Downing Mr. Robert M. Hartwell Mr. John P. Jenkins Miss Liane M. Lorenzini Mr. George C. Melvin Mr. Kenneth Pasqueletti Mr. Frederick W. Sandrock Mrs. Lois R. Severy Mrs. Edith A. White Cglze acuity Art Department Mr. Neal K. George Miss Ethel Hulbert Miss Elizabeth P. Truka Library Sta If Miss Grace Dixon Miss Martha E. Uhlir Head Counselor Mr. Lewis F. Morris ROTC Mrsgr. Earl T. Grinstead M! Sgt. Herman Neiters Ojice S ta jf Mrs. Thelma Himes Mrs. Mollie Mailey Mrs. Ruth Orengo Mrs. Mary F. Rafter Mrs. Winifred Ryan Mr. Nicholas T. Vangelisti Custodial Stayjt Mr. Raymond Guptill Mrs. Ora Lee Baker Mr. Arthur Boudeaux Mr. Francis Edwin fPatJ Driver Mr. George Geisner Mr. William Jones Mr. Patrick Higgins Mr. Clarence D. Hurley Mr. Henry G. Pope Mrs. Margaret Stott Engineer Mr. Joseph M. McBride Employment and Work Experience Mr. Clarence N. Glattree Miss Marion Fulton Ho me Nursing Teacher Mrs. H. Rose Temple Nurse Miss May E. Frye Cafeteria Employees Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mr. Mrs Mrs Mrs . June Pease . Eithel Wilson . Henrietta Bostrup . Margaret O. Conway . Rose Fox . Della Liedtke . Karolene Noste . Madeline O'Connor Carl Olsen . Evelyn Raborg . Alice Rogers . Mae Steele I-'ALL SECTION :A.':a5'2111Fr.w4yr,s-V ' . 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A AA J, A as W ' ' J ' ri, ,VA,4 ,-:A Q , VV! h -. V ..--. - . AA AA JERRY ROSE Pit vlrftul DAVI2 SPEARS Tr'evvl4rr r' LAXVRENCE SAMSON Cn ifoditnz PAGE ITIGIIT jOYCQE HIMES BARBARA RISING Vice Pfwielwil Sec'relm'y GEORGE FOX SHELDON FELDNER judge Yell ladder' last in inco ns compfeteal... ' Leading the Lincoln student body for the Fall '53 term was President jerry Rose, assisted by Vice President -loyce Himes. These able oliicers not only planned the exciting activities that made up a successful semester, but followed their plans through with the same school spirit that is traditional of Lincoln. Wtwrking hard as secretary, Barbara Rising completed many a page of minutes, pasted clippings on the bulletin board, and assisted at student council meetings. Keeping the school hnancially in order was Dave Spears, who brought the student body sales moving fast. The judicial affairs of the student body were kept in order by judge George Fox. Football was the shining highlight of the Fall sports season, and leading the student body in spirit was energetic Sheldon Feldner, whose original yells place him as one of Lincoln's most outstanding head yell leaders. Lawrence Samson was elected to the young otlice of Custodian, whose job it is to care and look out for the equipment of the school. All othcers worked together to make the Fall '53 term unforgettable. This term was the lirst in Lincoln's completed new buildings. and it was the privilege of these othcers to witness the first graduation from the Lincoln High Auditorium. Other memorable activities were the many rallies, dances, and football games that mark a typical successful Fall season. glze Gfass cqjpjqcers, ga!! 19 3 H-ll RALPH JOHNSON , . Pmnfm JAQKIE JOHNSON . Vi fuly P f-1fN. iduuz DIANE VON BREMEN 5 Lflu. 7' fAL'1 mmf,- ll L-11 BOB MATTSON . . P 1'c'.f idwzl LES SCIHWOOB . Vi 1'c' P 1'c'.f izlem TONY GOULD . S z'1' . Treafurfv H-T0 JOEL BRIDGEMAN . P r'L'.N jLlL'fIf gi ANGELINA MIIKULEWICZ . ' Vin' Px'r.ridm1l 5 ' ROSALIE PLOTNICK SW. 7'w11m1'w' L-I0 BOB HOGAN . . Prw ide 711 PAT XVHITE . . Vin' PreJfdef11 BETTY COOK , . Ser. Twu.v'zzrw' H-0 PAUL AVOUX . . P r'L'.n idwzt JUDY BROWN . .Vim Pfwidunt MARJORIE CLOTHIER . Sur T r'L'f 1 1. DONNA REED . . Praridem NAOMI KLEIN - - Vire Prwidenf SUZANNE SARTI . . SW. Treax. CLASS OFFICERS L-12 MEL PATSEI. . . , I'lL'.1fu'w1l JOE DYKE . . Vin' P 1'L',a idurll AI. GIUSTI . . Sc 'z'. T r'z' am v'1' r PAGE NINE l E STUDENT- COUNCIL , lwiul i-on .' I.. Lphron, D. Spears, S. Feldner, B. Rising, J. Himes, j. Rose, G. Fox, l., Samson. 2211! 1'n14'.' M. Patsel, li. Madson. j, Locw, H. Cfarston, j. Btidgman. Hogan, R. johnson. Student Gouncz' ana! gssembfy The Student Council is an essential part of every self- governed school. This is a group of students who join their ideas together to help make Lincoln live up to your ideals. This group is composed of the Student Body Officers, the presidents from all classes and two ex-othcio members. These two ex-oflicio members are Joyce l.oew from the Log Staff and Harry Carstens from the Social Science Club. These two members may attend the meetings, but may not enter into any vote. The Student Assembly at Abraham Lincoln is an extremely important body, ranking second only to the Student Council. Corresponding to the House of Representatives in our Con- gress, it acts on bills sent from the council. However, it also maintains some original legislation. This group works under the leadership of the vice president of the student body, namely, joyce Himes for the recent fall term of 1953, In full the assembly is made up of representa- tives from each registry. Mrs. Polly Mosby serves as advisor. STUDENT ASSEMBLY 1:l'071f1'UIl'.' j. Poli, R. Thompson. N. lNlacFarland, G. Mei. j. Himes. D, Reynolds. B. Rising, N. Hawkins, E. Porciello. P. XVliite. M. Rosenblatt. Zfm' 1-f1u'.' K. Ferguson, B. Crose, N. Kline, S. O'Donnell, G. Goodman, J. Devencienzi, R. Mingst. S. Sarti, j. Benninger, E, Rindal, P. Thompson. ,iid fuzzy' j. Gilbertson, V. Hase, B. Hendall, N. Kloster. H. Fineberg. N. Nicholson, j. Petlen, B. Thompson. Milk r-nun' B. Hogan, D. jeffrey, Cf. Nelson, T. House, j. Sacco, S. Rando, D. Spears, R. Vieira, Morris. 5111 rnizu' E. Patton, J, Brandes, P. cl'Andrea, B, Sehrorlel, R. fforntieltl. R. Maas, P. XValtz, D. Duke ow, I.. Sams. S. Henderson. PAGE TEN 40 LINKS lfrnnl mtv: j. Himes, G. Castro, K. Fergusen. 2nd wuz' S. Johansen G. Fox, R. Reinholdt, B. Rising, B. Bulk, L. Boxerbaum, B. Davies D. Reynolds, B. Ciornfleld, 1. Monte, L. Maker. in! fazcu' L. Ephron B. Del Tonto, J. Azevedo, S. Smith, F. Riley, j. Montgomery, CQ Leve, L. Johnson, D. Von Bremen, B. Nevil, j. Jncksvn. -Hb win' j. Kirkendale, J. Schmaelzle. S. johan, B. Leve, H. Cnrstens, M. Bonzell, D. Spears, F. Treadway. Cgdorty and GQSE7 Pl'L'il!fL'YII 40 Ijvlm The Forty Links started their term with the traditional Hello Day Dance. It continued to be active by putting on such activities as the nomination of the Bell Queen and supervising the cheering sections at the games, and many other worthwhile projects. This term the Links were headed by Gary Castro, who did a splendid job of carrying out the functions of the club. The Links are composed of forty members chosen by the former Forty Links. , ...,.,....,, A - ' . .,... . it im ,.,. i. T iii iiit at W ' I ,I JACK PETERSEN Prelicfunl CSF The California Scholarship Federation, under the leader- ship of Miss Rosen, is one of the most outstanding school organizations here at Lincoln. Members of the CSF have received scholarship recognition by having 10 credit points on their final grades. Outstanding scholarship grades and satisfactory citizenship is required. The people who helped this term in leading the organization in another succesful term have been: jack Peterson, presi- dentg jim Thomas, vice presidentg Judy Moore, secretary. PAGE ELEVEN 130,21 PUBLIC SPEAKING Ifronl raw: B. Baker, Matroni, N. Ehritt, J. Brady, ll. Puekjader, 1. Love. 2nd f'Ull'.' B. Buick, R. Clisli, B. Sleath, S. Feldner, L. 'I1bbetts, I., Ferrier. 3rd ww: j. Summers, Ruth Miasun, K. Shatter, S, Scrivener, CQ. Lynn, M. Wfest, J. Benninger. I'ClI7'LCl CHIC! LQULAC ,080 Mig Bright lights, new productions, and promising young act- ors and actresses describe Mr. William Witt's Fall 1953 dramatics class. Highlighting the productions of Fall 1953 was the presen- tation of the 3-act play, "Our Town." This play, put on with no scenery or props, was the first dramatic presentation in Lincoln's new auditorium. Under the sponsorship of Mr. Wendell Lathrop, the fall public speaking students succeeded in bringing to Lincoln cups and certihcates from three public speaking tournaments, held at Stanford University, Ripon, and Oakland. Although public speaking is still something new at Lincoln, more interest is being shown every term hy the students of both Public Speaking I and Public Speaking II classes. Public speaking has a great future at Lincoln. DRAMA CLUB Fwml row: D. Plov, P. johnson, C. Bristow, D. Von Bremen, D. MacDonald. 2nd row: R. Dixon, I., Tibbetts, N. Hawkins. KI. Harrington. H. Adams, j. Owens, 3rd fore: S. Feldnet, I.. Ferrier, H. Vander XVyk, M. Malekns, G. Greenlee, R. Holms. R PAGE TWELVE l l BOMTS' .BLOCK L T Iii-mr! rare: H. Adams, B. Baker. Qml 1-nun' M. Denham, S. Berliner, P. Morgan, P. Lindstedt, B. George, N. Utt, R. Reinholdt, R. Johnston, 1. Nesbitt. jul rmr: P. Wlahle, M. Bonzcll, P. Aehnilch, B. Lubarsky, J. Starky, T. Hataglia. J. Scott, D. Dukalow, B. Kahn. -lib mtv: R. Raeta, B. Balck. F. Plowman, B. Mattson, G. Chalstrom, G. Fox, P. Dixon, P. Swanson, XV. Huhner, H. XVahl, D. Spears, W. Mehl, E. Fitzgerald. ink Hthletes ewarcfec! The boys Block L of Fall '53 made a service contribution to Lincoln. The club consisted of 25 members with President Howie Adams, presidentg Bill Baker, vice president, and Stan Jonah, secretary-treasurer, presiding over the manyactivi- ties. Forty sport points are required to qualify. A few of the activities of the Block L were sponsoring of lunch-time dances, food selling at games and a Carnival booth. GIRLS BLOCK L The Girls' Block L had 25 active members -luring the fall term. To join the Girls' Block L, a girl must make 14 points in two or more after-school sports. One of the most outstanding activities was the successful Christmas Party held at the home of the sponsor, Mrs. Sulli- van. Another activity was a fabulous dinner at the Tonga Room in the St. Francis Hotel. Front row: N. Ehritt, C. Lewis, S. Bly, j. Phoenix, D. Carsner, L. Preston, N, Spence, 2nd muff J. Moresco, D. Plov, G. Mahoney, B. Ramsey, J. Benninger, L. Hall, F. Hansen. 3rd row: J. Azavedo, K. Shaffer. PAGE THIRTEEN GAA ALROBATICQS lfrunt wuz' L. Preston, M. jackson, A, Fones, M. Martorella, S. Scliredl, R. Rollotf, A. Nvburg, V. Brown, P. Miller, Miller. limi, mir: Ci. joseph, j. Brads. M. Taylor, R. Schredl, G. Mahony. F. Hanson, Drevies, j. Daniels, S. Simon, M. Mo- lanesio. GIRLS' BOXVLING P One of the most popular of Lincoln's after- school activities for girls is howling. Al- though it is a comparatively new sport for teen-agers, scores of Mustangs have com- peted in the various tournaments held under the sponsorship of the GAA. Pictured at the left are a few of the girls who have been found on Monday afternoons at the Park Bowl, slamming the Mineralite at the pins. GAA BASKETBALL Fr-nn! 1'lIll',' j. Healy, B. Thomas, D. Berg, L. Zaft, G, Gregg, J. Auletti, R. Starett, 2214! mira' D. Die-l,, j. Garriott, F. Emery, V. Bartlett, G. Kenley, L. Hall, F. Hanson. .iid r'uu'.' M. Hart- well, V. Brayer, S. Funk, Ci. Weislmziri, A. Sales, j. Wixon. Sponsors riffs, Sports For feminine athletes Lincoln oifered a choice of ten after- school sports under the sponsorship of the Girls' Athletic Association, which affords all Lincoln girls an opportunity to participate in these sports, attend playdays, and become eligible for awards. Mondays see an invasion of lady Links at Skateland where the skilled and unskilled, those who spend much of their time on the floor with their skates, are taught the intricacies of skating technique, Sponsoring this particular phase of G.A.A. activities is Miss Bellew. The crack of bat meeting ball heralds Tuesday's offering, PAGE FOURTEEN softball, again under the direction of Miss Bellew. Organized in permanent teams, the girls have an opportunity to learn to complete a double play, hook slide into third, and heckle the umpire in the best traditions of baseball. Wednesday the age'old struggle between man and beast, or girl and horse, is renewed as the girls attempt to synchro- nize their movements with those of the horses. In simple language this means avoiding the discomfort brought on by the horse going up and you coming down. Divided into advanced and beginning classes, the equestriennes take part GAA RIDING Ifrwn rote: I. Holberg, N. Spence, T. Schrarder, M. Matheson, J, Brady, Zwl' mum' A. Clam. A. Clam, M. Blum. R. Larsen, D, Plov, ff. Molinari P. johnson, P. Mcliirney. link wzzx' N. Burke, P Dunn, S. Morrill. j. Fox, R. Iflish, N. Hettinger H. ffastellilnni. Ii, Ringes. G.A.A. SOCQIAI. DANCING Fran! voux' P. Keahey. M, Haas, F. Driver, M. Lorenzen, P. Capps, S, Shelley. G. Goodman, B. Thomas, K. Loverring, N. Gould. Zud mu: S. Holmes, M. Hartwell, V. Brown. j, Breger. I' Fullmer. P. Finn, A. Apte. -I, Sears, M, Abbott. P Hood. jul mlm D. Barr, A. Gill, M. Wfoodlieltl P. McMilIen, j. Healey. B. Holmes, I. Hutclien- son, D. Del Klurto, Ii. Higby, Unknown. BADMINTON Front rfiup' V. Downes, A. Gleason, C. Olsen, I'-I Katz, K. McFarland, K. Herhouig, N. Silverlrart P. Kilts, B. Giller. and mir: E, Rindil, Z. Gross I.. Brand, I.. johnson, N. Paulson, P, Green, D Baba, j. Hoover, C. Brindle. jrd' wuz' G. Wlierda B. Love, j, Black, A. Grey, A. Fullerton, Cf. Cliviello, S. Lepper, B. I-Ioleman, '11 McGowan R, Plotnick. 4119 ww: O. Tollefson, P. Keahey M. Capp, Cf. Olson, C. Lewis, B. Maguire. gezicfing and manning eature in inter-school competition under the guidance of Mrs. Sullivan. Calls of strike ring out on Mondays as champion G.A.A. bowlers head for the pins to be found at the Park Bowl. The girls form four girl teams which compete for the trophy awarded the winning team at the end of the term. Tennis and badminton fill the sportlight on Wednesdrrys. Participants learn what they proudly point to as a sizzling backhand, a smash of a serve, and carefully calculated tips on how to win a game, a set, or whatever you want to win. With streaming hair the Lincoln mermaids under Miss Rutherfords direction swim for all the.y're worth every week at the YWCA with races and relays with Mission girls arousing their competitive instincts. And here is something strictly different! Coeducational social dancing held one morning a week with Mrs. Keyes performing teaching duties. Everything from waltz to tango claims the attention of those Links in attendance. Another one of Mrs. Keyes' tasks is the teaching of acro- batics for those who stand on their heads and like it and baton twirling, offered to augment LincoIn's supply of majorettes. PAGE FIFTIZEN Qi 'rf TRI-Y I TRI-Y II QWPE WU'-' L- MSYCT. Wg WU'-' TIIUIUHXI C. EYCIIISCH. 31? fffllh' lfmfll 7'0ll'.' D. Ruyrluldm Zud I'flll'.' II. Auletti, D. Puccinclli. 3rd . ilfII56y, N. 'lI'llf. . vun rcmcn, 41,7 ww: B. Trip ctt, j. ,. A. -. . , - . ' . .. - XXXCLIYIIC, Ci. glcllhrnlclchcll, S. Blurss. I. Mclrzxn. ilk wux' Al. Ivimwc, MU' L- BILIUV 11- NlLll4Fl?ilH. Pagton: 5.,joh.1nwn. I0-lf. 5 K. Matheson. M. Morrison. R. FIIIIIJIIIC. CQ. XX'L'ILIIII1lfl, Hunk 7'fII1'.' I"h3II50n1 fn RNS, .I- c'l'5PiU'Lh- 5- MIIUIICII, A- M'4l"Cl5f"l- R j. Hufcr, 11. Splnguh, G. Murrisml, P. 'I'humps4m, D, ihhristcn. 'l'lmrm'r. 5lb!f1Il'.'fI. Quist, D. 'I'hurrmm, J. Risbcrgg. I. Uuclgcr. l m S erve moo n ctwe Q TRI-Y 3 TRIAY IV FI'll71lt7Ull'.' B. McDowell, Jffd mum' j,Y Loews, B. Nylungl. 3111 rouu' Ifwml 1'f1u'.' j, Sumo. lm! wuz' M. LIUSS, S. Thumns. 3111 mir: M M. Schuh, . Brandon, Cv. Farmrnit, j. BHIINIIVILII. -Hb mzfu' B. Wd ht C. Swdrtwlv M. Schmth. wb Wuxi. K' Bepler, V. West' C J Ed 'I' t j HJ man 51h fuzz" P Brewer I Burger P fuxh g ' 'uno,.fu'.., .. ..., bwman, Cf. Drewes, De Susa, D. Rasmussen. 5117 row: L. Springer, D. Gaberel, Y. Salih C. PAGE SIXTF EN 0 5 zr 5 maps .gctlve TRI-Y V Front row: C. Brindle, N. Hawkins, B, Cuoper, N. Hcttinger, C. Lewis. 2nd row: I.. johnson, M. Bailey, S. Gherl, M. Scheller, B. Norman, P. Minor. TRI-Y VII Fmnt Mun' B. Maguire, V. Brehaut, V. Downes, J. johnson, A. Nyberg. 2nd roux' J. Harshlwarger, R. Swctmann, A. Gray, j. joseph. 'K in .I I 'V W - .f22"lUV'X TRI-Y VI Front raw: J. Himes, D. Hagens, J. Kirkenclal, B. Jeskalian, B Rising, 2nd row: F. White, B. Nevil, L. Boxerbaum, C. Olson, K Ferguson. G. Greenlee. .ini Vozzn' D. Glines, J. Tlwmns, j. Brehm S. Stoll, -I. Walsli. TRI-Y VIII Front mum' P. Rush, j. Simmons, j. Ferrers, j. jageling, C. Bristow. 2nd row: J. Wlilsrm, D. MafDunald, S. Spruit, W. Simpson, P. May. PAGE SEVENTEEN gf!-Zfs lure . 17,0111 mzzn' T. Miller, XV. Mehl, G. Fox. G. Kfmtro, I.. Ephron. lm! fuzzy' J. Rose, II. flzxstranovn, M. Bonzell, H. Adams, S. Fcldner. in! faux' G. Stmhl, B. Jacobs. x ALPHA BETA LAMBDA Front 1'lIlU.' P. Berg, Scott, J. Adams, R. Rcinholt, A. Essex' 2111! muf: P. Nylund, j. Bards, R. Lindeman, j. Nelson, j. Love M. Rusen. 3rd wuz' j. Candler, M. Forrette, P. Dixon, B. johnson LYNX HI-Y X Q-QQ SHEMYA HY-Y THE HILLTOPPERS lfwwf rozzx' S. Smith, B. Baluk, B. Baker, D, W'orrell. lm! wuz' D. :I I I II . I II I . Mflfndon, S. Rumlo, IJLIUUHII, G. Mxulntnsll, P. Swanson, P. 'mm mu' 'I' Xvhml' Brldbmtm' Dum' P' Lutz' J' Nmml' N Achnlich, Choppclas, Bank row: B. Adams, B. Wagner, G. Germns. M SIGMA Y GOLDEN EAGLES Ffffnl ruuu' II. Obcnlmuber. G. Gemignani, W. Robinson, D. Wlmite, lironl row: B. Alyworth, K. Treadwell, J. Rubin, D. Kubcl. Zml mu 2114! ww: K.. Wfhite, T. Mnllc-ry. II. Frisk, R. McDonnell. A. Zapolas, B, Devan, D. Levy. PAGE EIGHTEITN CR G -Gbrepares oahcofn 19 youth COMPANY A COMPANY C COMPANY B d PAGE NINETEEN ana! Cqrclzestra re zinco ns tGDm'c!e BAND Front mtv: K. Buller. J. De Groff, P. Martinelle, B. Lee, V. Mason, K. MacFarland, K. Haney, D. Williaiims. 2nd mum' J. Mallory, B. Hobart, R. Daddy. P, Kelly, S. Pearlman, M. Melvin, M. Glimpse, D, jordan, R. Miller, H. Kramer, D. Lassegues. 3111 wir: D, O'Brien, W. Wriglit, L. Cleasby, E. MacPherson, A. Gleason, A. McKeown, B, Bergman, M. Funk, P. Knaus, B. Smith. 41h wtf: N. Jardine, R. Quinn, G. Gualco, A. George, R, Clark, P. Marshall, R. Clifford, R. Abao, A. Drucker, P. Waltz. i The outstanding facilities acquired by Lin- coln's ROTC within the last year have proved to be beneficial to the organization as well as the school. One of the newest additions was the formation of a Drum and Bugle Corps to assist the members of the ROTC in parades, drills, and marches. The new armory and rifle range have also influenced the formation of a Rifle Team, All three companies are under the command of Sgt. Neiters and Sgt. Grimstead. ROTC UFFIC ERS D. Xvhite, B. McCoy, T. Potts ROTC COLOR GUARD ' W. Mcffulloch. j. Rolls, D. Brown, R. Dahlstrom Divided into two groups, the 'Theater and Advanced Orchestras, some of Lin- coln's finest musicians spent an eventful term, playing for almost every major Lin- coln activity. The Theater Orchestra played for the Senior Show and the Christ- mas programg while the Advanced Orchestra per- formed at P.T.A. meetings and the all important event, graduation. The man with the baton for all these ORCHESTRA Front 1'11 un' S. Schreal, R. Plotnitk, A. Bruno, E. Ouclhani, j. Simmons, j, lvancovich, F. Gillick, M. Riley, C. events WHS Mr. GO1'ciOII. Puessey, G. Fischer. 2nd wut: R. Schreal, B. Bowden, R, Carmen, E, Nilsen, C. Goldenberg, R. Swetman, G. Schreihnerm, XV. Patterson. B. Bowman. 3111 mzix' R. Lawrence, B. Peters, J, Klicr, D. Pedrick, P. Salin, J, Foverult, A. George, R. Higby. PAGE TWEN TY hh Kjarietgg Cglzow Qyalent Scores arte G abs for ustangs CAMERA CLUB One of the longest and best standing or- ganizations for the enjoyment of the stu- dents here at Lincoln is the Camera Club. lt has been the purpose of this club to try and acquaint both girls and boys with the workings of the common camera. Among the various activities, they learn to take pictures and then develop them. ln the future they hope to take up enlarg- ing and lighting effects. The Camera Club is under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Haroutunian. M CAMERA CLUB Infn 7'0ll'.'-J. Lendaris, D. Cehringer, P. Andersen, Mr. Haroutunlan. HUIIUWI ruuu' M. Uttenheimer, B, Sturrk, T. Daniels, PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE FENCING CLUB A new club was started at Lincoln this semester which hopes to provide a more varied source of club entertainment. Under the direction of Mr. Coleman, the Fencing Club meets every Tuesday and Thursday. The club has been divided into two parts, the team and members of the club who want instruction. The team has just recently been match- ing other high school and college teams, doing a very good job. E11 Gfzrda' If f-f1f1 1 wa: A. cliifniwkiivikrsliiigwhite. H. Rubin- chek, Ci. Lehmkuhl. Zmf roux' A. Cflam. A. Clam, C. L LJL1 is, M. Schardt, B. Dalstrom, j. Phoenix, D, Roberts. 5rd 1'f1zz' : A, Clam, M. Martella, M. Hawkins, L. Benny, A. Clam, C. Mussetti, P. Schwartz. 1 DANCE CLUB Determined to bring to an end the genus wallflower is Linco1n's Dance Club, under the direction of Mrs. Monica Keyes. Each Friday morning, under expert in- struction, beginners and advanced pupils alike learn the steps that will bring them success on the dance floor. Although the club is new, it has met with Outstanding success. DANCE CLUB From H1119 .' J. Phoenix, -I. l-larshbarger, L. Maker, C. Falkenberg. 21111 row: L. Wimcntls, A. Mikilovich, M. Malekos, B. Adams. 3rd mum' J. jackson, L. Johnson, J. Moore, A, Garvin. 4119 mum' J. Daniels, M. Wil- burt, M. Parker, C. Cambell. W :I1'E' 3: i s fx wg , ..,... ff A f Q Q, YW N -us, mi? ,ms gym 'HBH fig? av J ' W ? . iflfffy s w 'K E jeei ' xiii ,gg ,, X6 Nik: lk 'E Se S? sf Nw? JOURNALISM STAFF F1-ant wuz' J. I-limes, B. jeskalian, B. Simmons, C. Quist. Zrzd 1'o'u': K. Ferguson, G. Farncroft, D. Gehringer,C, Berger. - QU , H, f BARBARA ,IESKALIAN I.aVERNE MAKER Fall Edifor Ai fiflant Edflnf' Coming back from the summer vacation of 1953, everyone saw Abraham Lincoln High School com- pletely transformed. The new additions to the school were the most welcomed expectation any of us could have received. For the past four years promises of a new building yet to come were heard by all, but in the Spring of 1952 when construction actually began, it was too good to be true. The Rozmd-up will have pictures showing our new building, one which all Lincolnites straighten with pride at the mention of, Last term the idea of putting in a separate Fall and Spring section was so successful that it was tried again with, we hope, success. Few people realize the actual turmoil that goes into putting a journal together. By coming into room 322 on any school day, one can see the uproar that goes on PAGE TVVENTY-FOUR 'Z QOOA gs UL'!l..S'llQC! in the journalism class. But, in the end, we know it was well worth it. To my staff, I would like to give my most sincere thanks for both their help and untiring cooperation and without, l might add, whose help this journal could not have been created. To Mr. Schmidt, my gratitude for his calm nature when things might have gone wrong. To the journalism class, my thanks for the assign- ments they did for the Rolnzd-zip. As the journal was put together from what seemed a group of diverse and confused pictures into a real book that will always be kept, a real sense of accom- plishment came over each one of us. Despite the strug- gle it seemed at first, we knew that we'd try to make it one of the best ROIINQJ-IIPJ to be published. When you ask yourself, "Why am I buying a year- book ?" isn't it usually so that some ten years from now you can look back and almost relive your high school days? lt is with this thought that the Round-up is presented to you, as a book we hope you'll enjoy and keep. BARBARA JESKALIAN, Fall Editor 1 f. -5 1 The solemn strains of music rang out, and as parents and friends watched, the fall senior class, led by its officers, stepped forward to receive its diplomas. Many eyes were on these ofhcers, Larry Fphron, Leatrice Boxerbaum, Gail Greenlee, and Kathy Ferguson, for it was to their lead- ership and planning that the seniors owed their memories of a successful and happy senior term. Many were the thoughts and memories that filled the graduates' minds that eve- ning of january 27. Some remembered the Senior Prom, "Look For The Silver Lining," the twen- ty-fifth and, claimed by the graduates, the most successful one. Credit went, of course, to the officersf especially to Lea Boxerbaum, who devoted many hours of work to its success. Others' thoughts turned back to a less glamorous but just as fun-filled evening, that of the Senior Spaghetti Feed on january 7. Again the success was largely due to the efforts of Larry, Lea, Gail, and Kathy. Memories of the Senior Rally loomed large in some minds. With many other seniors the officers worked hard on this event. And finally the graduates said silent thanks to their officers for a long to be remembered Senior Picnic. emior Gfassi as feat ear FRED SPIELER One of the most athletic members of the high senior class is popular Fred Spieler. Fred has been on the Varsity football team since he entered Lincoln. PAGE TWENTY-SIX SUE JOHANSON Cute Sue Johanson has held offices in her low junior year and is an active member of the Dance Com- mittee, Tri-Y II. 40 Links, and is a Big Sister. ass of gall 33 HOWARD ADAMS . . . "Howie" likes girls and baseball . . . his favorite pastime is driving to Marin County . . . Lynx Hi-Y, Block "L" prexy. ANN ALAIMO . . . favorite pastime is going out with Bob . . . likes Bob, his car and Mary's cooking . . . hazel eyes . . . brown hair. ANGELA ASANOVICH . . .H "Angie" likes her friends, the country, and living in general. She wants to study music and dancing. WILBUR BAILEY . . . "XVill" majored in -mirth and likes Dawn. Wants to be a success . . . active in baseball . . . blue eyes . . , blond hair. KARLEEN BEPLER . . . most prized possession is Bill . . . likes Bill and dislikes catty people . . . Tri- Y IV . . . red hair . . . blue eyes. ELEANORE BERGLUND . . . majored in math. . . . likes people with big hearts and dislikes string beans . . . CSF . . . blond hair . . . blue eyes. MARGARET BISPO . . . favorite pastime is eating and dancing . . . likes fried chicken and pumpkin pie and her friend. Majored in English. MARCIA BLUM . . . Marcia majored in Spanish and longs to be a nurse . . . likes canasta parties and nail polish . . . CSF. ROBERT BOVERO . , . Future real estate and insur- ance salesman . . . prized possession is Phil s over- coat . . . Variety Show. GEORGE FOX Student Body judge who hailed from Richmond is hard-working George Fox. George has been active in 40 Links, Dance Com- mittee, CSF, Basketball and Base- ball. ? it -,f: : ai' .. X t .... . i.. A Q W V, ggi: I-r:e:s1:f--:fi Q ....,. a 2 K y a r ra as ' fl" 1, if - A - f r :fs af? Q ala s aaailx, ff7 M j s "i: ,I Q Zi:--- -'Q IE 4' .,:, : x l j iw f is 2 . 'te l. wma, , ai. was W i - JOYCE HIMES Always with a friendly greeting for everyone is smiling Student Body Veep, Joyce Himes. Joyce is active on the Dance Committee, 40 Links, CSF, and various class offices. ' LEATRICE BOXERBAUM . . . "Lea" likes people . . . ambition is to compose a song .... 40 Links and H12 veep. .. Tri-Y VI. LESLIE BREUER . . . "Les" likes "The Desert Song" and pizza . . . dislikes big story tellers . . . Tri-Y II . . . brown hair . . . hazel eyes. 4 HELEN BRONNER . . . Favorite pastime is danc- ing . . . ambition is to get married . . . majored in history . . . likes week-ends. LEW' BROWN . . . Lew likes girls and dances . . . V dislikes nothing . . . wants to be a policeman or a MAUREEN BROWN . . . Likes dancing and sports . . . dislikes homework . . . favorite pastime is loaf- ing and watching TV, DONALD CANTOR . . . Most prized possession is his car and lost tool chest . . . majored in English . . . blond hair . . . blue eyes. GARY.CASTRO . . . Girls, food and his car rate high with Gary. Wants to be an accountant . . . S.B. treasurer, 40 Links prexy. JOSEPH CASTRONOVO . . . Likes everything except snobs. Prized possession is his adopted kid sister . . . DONALD CLAUSEN . . . Longs to be an executive with money . . . likes baseball, sports cars and girls . . . Reelwinders. PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN ivfwfii JACK PETERSON President of the CSF and an active member of the basketball team is Jack Peterson. Jack is ambitious and wants to become a butcher or join the Air Force. MARGOT DUBOUR . . . Maiored in science . . likes football, music, babies and 51. Dislikes con ceited boys . . . auburn hair . . . brown eyes. LARRY EPHRON . . . Likes salads, dances and the "Stardusters" . . . majored in math and science . . . active in 40 Links, CSF, . . . H12 prezy. MIRIAM FEIBUSCH . . . Likes Valarie and company . . . dislikes asparagus and going to the dentist . . . future teacher . . . black hair . . . brown eyes. KATHLEEN FERGUSON . . . "Ferg,ie" likes "The Desert Song" and Stanford. Favorite pastime is knit- ting and playing Pedro . . . 40 Links, CSF, H12 treas. JEANIE FERLITO . . Favorite pastime is knitting . . . future stenographer. Likes pizza, parties and people . . . blond hair . . . brown eyes. LORRAINE FERNQUEST . . . Likes "the other nine" fture rivate secretar Tri-Y II . . . favorite . . . u- pg gy. pastime is having a good time. GERALDINE FINK . . . Majored in history and English . . . likes knitting Ken's sox . , . wants to be an airline hostess. EDWARD FITZGERALD . . . Favorite pastime is surfing. Ed likes week-ends at the beach . . . active in football . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes. GEORGE FOX . . . Likes Stanford, Joyce and egge plant. Maiored in science. math and English . . . 40 Links, Block L, CSF, S.B, Judge. PAGE TVVENTY-EIGHT 61038 O SUSAN COLE . . . Susan likes ice cream, pickles, and Frank . . . dislikes snobs and two-faced people . . . future housewife. DOROTHY COLEMAN . . . "Dot" likes Herb and Mel's Drive-In . . . dislikes homework . . . prized possessions are Herb and her senior ring. DANIEL COMAROTO . . . Dan wants to be a drug- gist . . . likes beautiful girls and hot rods, dislikes snobs . . brown hair . . . gray eyes. GEORGE CIRAWFORD . . . Favorite pastimesvgirls, football, sleeping and swimming . . . majored in history . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. JACQUELINE CRUMP . . . Favorite pastime is going to1Me1's with Eddie. Best memory is the high senior ra ly. JOAN DAVIS . . . Joan majored in commercial sub- jects . . . ambition is to go out in the business world . . . brown hair . . . hazel eyes. BART DILL . , . Bart wants to own I1 grocery store . . . likes movies and friends . . . dislikes snobs . . . brown hair , . . blue eyes. JOYCE DOELGER . . . Likes Dave and dislikes coined beef . . . She longs to be a nurse and house- wife. Tri-Y ll. PEGGY DOLLMAN . . . Peg likes canasta parties and nail polish . . . prized possession is Dave's ring and her cat . . . blond hair and blue eyes. GAIL GREENLEE Talented, pretty Gail Greenlee was H-12 Secretary and star of the term play "Our Town" in which she. played Emily. Gail was active in the Variety Show. "Jef, gall 553 JAMES FOX . . . Best memory is the 'senior picnic . . . favorite pastime is suriing . . . likes everyone . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes. ART GALLMEYER . . . Art's ambition is to gradu- ate . . . wants to marry that girl . . . blond hair . . . blue eyes. JENNIFER GASPARICH . . . Jennie likes Cal, Italian food, "the other nine" and Bud. Favorite pastime is dancing . . . Tri-Y II . . . Block ERIC GERSTUNG . . . Eric likes cats and summer vacation . . . dislikes snobbish people and term papers . . . blond hair . . . blue eyes. DIANNE GLINES . . . Likes Jim, the girls, tardy room and Miss Schmidt. Favorite pastimes are eating, sleeping and dancing .... Tri-Y VI. ELAINE GREENE . . . Likes Fairfax dances, fried prawns, and dislikes wearing her glasses . . . future photographic model. Majored in commercial courses. GAIL GR.EENLEE . . . Likes parties, Tex Murphv. people and dogs. Best memory is "Stage Door" and "Our Town" . . . CSF, H12 secretary. DONNA HAGENS . . . Donna wants to be a nurse . . , likes Jim, dances and the kids . . .Tri-Y VI . . . blonde hair . . . blue eyes. DALE HALIHAN . . . Majored in German . . . her best memory of Lincoln is the football games . . . likes people and food. JERRY ROSE Student body president is Jerry Rose, who is very well liked. Jerry is active in the Dance Committee, 40 Links and was on the Varsity Basketball team. , . Q 'ii W W E KATHY FERGUSON One of the girls who has helped to make the high senior term a success is treasurer Kathy Fergu- son. "Fergie" was in CSF, Dance Committee, and 40 Links. A Z'5,y.?W . gifs? , A. 2 A-2: , end' 43' Y I Ev ,W . . i w:-:.-ez--. iifa' 2 1 - Y s Q .. 1 figs: is .,.. , c NEIL HAMMERMAN . . . Likes cars, girls and fire drills liln the middle of a test . . . dislikes homework . . . 1- . KAREN HEATLIE . . . "Kay" likes Bud, her friends, and future family . . . ambitions are to be a secretary and a housewife. JOYCE HIMES . . . Likes "The Desert Song," George, Cal and Miss Bellew . . . dislikes Stanford . . . 40 Links, Dance Committee, "Round-up" S.B. Veep. CARLA HOLM . . . NVants to be a secretary . . . most prized possession is her ring . . . best memory is the football games. JOAN HUGHES . . . Likes the new building and dis- likes "popoffs" . . . majored in home economics . . . wants to be Mrs. H. J. A. JANE JACKSON . . . Ambition is to be a success at Stare . . . likes music, food and people . . . 40 Links, CSF, Variety Shows, Dance Club. BARBARA JESKALIAN . . . Likes crew cuts, Cal, football, and the color red, dislikes Stanford . . . Dance Com .... CSF . . . Tri-Y VI, "Round-up" Ed. ART JINKERSON . . . Most prized possession is his car . best memory is the day it snowed at school . . . likes parties and good times. SUSAN JOHANSON . . , Likes "The Desert Song" and.Cal, dislikes snobs and eggplant . . . favorite pastime is writing letters . . . 40 Links, Tri-Y II. PAGE TWENTY-NINE . .H v,. t ,, Gfass O LOISMAE JOHNSON . . . Likes to have fun, dis- likes homework . . , best memory is the Senior Picnic . . . 40 Links, CSF, Dance Club. NANCY JOHNSON , . . Longs to get married and visit Hawaii, her favorite pastime is listening to mu- sic. . .Tri-Y VI. W MONA KATSCHER . , . Mona likes TV and dancing 1 iz' UE if gal E Q Fig 'Ya 4 231 W -. . . . she dislikes snobs . . . ambition is to go to State College . . . GAA. MARTIN KILGARIFF . . , likes everything and dis- likes unlriendly people . . . wants to succeed in lite . . . red hair . . . blue eyes. DIANNE KIMPEL . . . Likes boys from Cal . . . her M best memory is the Prom of June '53 . . . Tri-Y I . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. Q' VVAYNE KIRK . . . Favorite pastime is sailing . . . ' likes cars and sailboats . . . dislikes penny-pitchers at the rallies . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes. t. si , S 1' +1f?ffg5gg' JEAN KIRKENDALL . . . Likes "The Desert song" and the flag in Mr, Sandrock's room . . , 40 Links I , , .,-V . . . Big Sister chairman . . . Dance Com., Tri-Y VI. ,,.-,v NORMA KRUSE . . . Ambition is to go to San Jose ' -gs' State . . . likes clothes and Tri-Y VI . . . dislikes ggi I homework, geometr and showers in P.E. Y 3 -i f: ' ESTELLE KRYSPIN . . . Likes double lunches and ' rallies . . . dislikes tests and oral reports . . . majored A ' t in bookkeeping . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes. gif V X 355 ' GARY CASTRO Gary Castro who was our student body treasurer, is president of 40 Links. He belongs to the Dance Committee and plans to be a pro- fessional roller skating teacher or an accountant. ART LeVAN . . , Most prized possession is something k in .2 BARBARA RISING Dependable Barbara Rising is stu- dent body se.cretary. "Bobbie" is active in Tri-Y 5, Dance Commit- tee, CSF, and 40 Links. She plans to go to either Cal or Stanford. v RCBERTA LARSEN . . . Likes eating and parties . . . I dislikes homework and getting up early . . . wants to 55 .. be a social worker or buyer. 4' 'Q JOANNE LASSEGUES . . . wants to be a soloist fm- , V, Oiatorios . , . likes Mr. XVitt's English class . . . dark ' brown hair . . . brown eyes. "" ' in 'his wallet . . . likes women and money . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. MYRNA LIEBERMAN . . . Favorite pastime is eat- ing and sleeping . . . best memory is Mrs. Mclntyies Spanish class . . . CSF , . . 40 Links. DWIGHT LUBICI-I . . . Likes Friday nights and Sat- urday .mornings . . .pwants to be a pilot . , . best memory is Senior Picnic . . . brown hair, brown eyes. JACK MacGOWAN . . . Likes school, work, girls and the River , . . dislikes all the papers you have to take home to have signed. gf :PMP 6' W 34 4 to. M if Ami r at S ,ag my , w ere ' 'W iw n ot - '- RICHARD MARTINELLI . . . Favorite pastime is watching time Hy by . . . prized possession is his pocket watch . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. DOROTHY MCCLELLAN . . . Likes math and science . . . dislikes homework . . . favorite pastime is being with Don . . . brown hair . . . brown eyes. SHARON McKEE . . . Likes the River and Ronnie, dislikes party crashers and rhubarb . . . wants to go to State College. PAGE THIRTY wa ,. 2 - E5 rl 3 Cgdafl 33 r JOYCE MEEKER . . . Likes the kids and Lincoln ac- tivities . . . dislikes Snobs . . . ambition is to go to Cal . . . Big Sister . . . secretary of Tri-Y VI. VIRGINIA MEI . , . Likes pizza and "the other nine" . . . favorite pastime is going out with Paul , . . fall song leader . . . Tri-Y Il. LORE MENDELSOI-IN . . . Likes parties and dislikes snobs and vegetables . . . most prized possession is a certain pin . . . brown hair . . . green eyes. LEE MERRILL . . . Likes good teachers . . . dislikes tiie weasal . . . favorite pastime is sleeping . . . wants to join the army. RICHARD METCALFE . . . Likes baseball and money- . . . dislikes dancing . . , ambition is to make money and become a dentist. DAVID MICHEL . . . Likes Dinah, his car and week- ends . . . most prized possession is Joyce . . . active in basketball and track . . . brown hair . . . blue eyes. HELEN MILLIRON . . . Likes music and dances . . . dislikes corny jokes and homework . . . best memory is the proms . . . active in drama. JACK MITCHELL . . . Likes everything-especially Mrs. Douthit . . . most prized possession is his folks . . . wants to travel . . . red hair . . . blue eyes. BARBARA NEVIL , . . Favorite pastime is opening Joan Walsh's locker . . . likes "The Desert Song" . . . Big Sister, Tri-Y VI, 40 Links. BARBARA JESKALIAN Our "Round Up " editor, Barbara Jeskalian, has been active on the Dance Committee, Tri-Y 5, CSF, and was a Big Sister. Barbara plans to enter Cal in the Spring. E5 I, .gi Q91 frtfia Yu I I .. 1 4 We be NY if o fa:-3 ' ,f1.if,, ,ff ' s fef- w , - . --ry :.i . 1 X W 3 ,..y,., 2, J g J , -- . r At HOWARD ADAMS President of the Block "L" is Howard Adams. Howard was very active in the term play "Stage Door" and the Fall Variety Show. SHARON PECHNER . . . "Sheri" wants to be a beach- comber . . . likes humorous people . . . Lincoln's fab- ulous dances . . . majored in home economics. BETTY PETERSEN , . . Betty likes movies, Val, double lunches and rallies . . , dislikes homework . . . prized possession is her driver's license. JACK PETERSON . . . Wants to be a butcher . . . will remember sitting on the bench . . . likes driving to the football games . . . basketball. JEANETTE PHOENIX , . , Longs to travel . . . most prized possession is "Prince" . . . will be a teacher . . . president of Girls' Block "L," Dance Club. JACK PILLSBURY . . . Likes shows, card games and sleeping . . . best memory is the winter it snowed . . . Future is engineering at Cal, TOM POTTS . . . will be an army chemist . . . prized possession is his rille . . . Sabre Club, riHe team, drill team, N.R.A., Camera Club. CARL PRINCE . . . Wants merely to graduate . . . likes blondes, golf, parties . . . best memory is Dr. Smith's office. CAROL QUIST . . . Favorite pastime was psycho- analyzing Mr. Koehler . . . likes L-12 boys and "other . . . will be welfare worker . . . Tri-Y II. BOB RAETA . . . Likes fast cars . . . prized posses- sions are his report cards . . . ambition is to swim to Hawaii . . . Block "L," soccer. PAGE TI-IIRTY-ONE LEATRICE BOXERBAUM A girl who'll be remembered as Treasurer of the Student Body is Lea. Boxerbaum. Lea is H12 Veep and is on the Dance Committee, 40 Links and Tri-Y VI. SYLVIA SCI-IMIDT . . . Favorite pastime is looking at a certain picture . . . will be a secrerzir football games, week-ends . . , Tri-Y II. y . . .likes RENEE SCHREDL . . , Prized possession is her vio- lin . . . likes opera, Mr. Gordon . . opera singer . . . dislikes jazz . . . Music . will be an Club. RUDY SCHUTZER . . . Longs to be an engineer. . . . likes week-ends, the Parkway , . . dislikes getting up early . . . will remember Senior Prom. MARGIE SCHWOOB . . . Wants to be a dancing in- structor . . . likes her seven adopted brothers, party- time . . . 40 Links, Tri-Y VI, songleader. DON SHORTT . . . Will remember never losing ix "Bell Game" . . . dislikes Dan's coats , . . wants to be mayor of a hobo jungle. RUSS SIEVERS . . . Majored in math . . . wants to make money . . . dislikes conceited people . . . best memory of Lincoln is Senior Picnic . . . basketball. JOANNE SOMERS , . . Wants to go to Brazil . . . will remember the Bell games . . . likes pizza, bowl- ing, parties . . . Block NANCY SPENCE . . . Will go to Davis . . . prized possession is a horseshoe . . . likes horses . . . will remember football games . . . Block GAA. FRED SPIELER . . . Ambition: to be a successful family. man . . . future includes mechanical en- gineering . . . varsity tootball . . . Block "L," PAGE THIRTY-TWO GlClSS O VALERIE REES . . . Wants to write a prize-winning novel . . . will be a teacher . . . likes "the girls" . . . dislikes geometry 2 . . . Tri-Y VI, Big Sister. DONNA REYNOLDS . . . This active senior plans a musical career . . . songleader, 40 Links, Dance Corm- niittee, Tri-Y II . . , likes "pedro" . . . Desert Song. BARBARA RISING . . . Likes "Desert Song" and 40 Links hat . . . student body secretary, Tri-Y VI, 40 Links . . . Sect'y of city-wide "Y" Council. '43- M' , I,--' egg ' it i from A n was was BARBARA ROESSNER . . . Prized possession is her senior ring . . . will remember 6th period gym with Mrs. Sullivan and sitting in senior section. PAUL RONBERG . . . Spends time watching TV . . . "kicking around" . . . ambition: to reach the moon in one day. Remembers first football pageant. JERRY ROSE . . . Prized possession is his hair-cut . . . viants to marry a million dollars . . . student body prexy, Lynx Hi-Y, 40 Links , , . basketball. PHIL SALIN . . Likes Boulder, party time, hospitals, girls, Evelyn, and having fun . . . most prized pos- session is Bovero's shirt . . . future: Air Force. BOB SANBORN . , . Will be a TV or movie tech- nician . . . prized possession is "Suzie" . . . will re- member TV shows and Carnival Day. MARY LOU SCHILLER . . . Likes Doug, pizza, the River . . . wants to marry and raise golfers . . .re- members '53 Bell Hop . . . 40 Links, Tri-Y VI. LARRY EPI-IRON Larry Ephron, who has been ac- tive in past rallies. is H12 Presi- dent. He belongs to the Dance Committee, Lynx Hi-Y, 40 Links. DIANE SPRINGER . . . Spends time talking on phone . . . will remember Senior Picnic, Bell Game . . . V likes Dale, Dorothy and kids from Washington. JOHN STARKEY . . . Maiiifea in shop . . . wiii be A f carpenter . . . likes his car . . , remembers double 'fi lunches at the beach . , . soccer. track, Block 8211433 ti t i SHIRLEY STOLL . . . Longs to make a hit record . . . M prized possession: Eddie Fisher records - . . . likes YL friendly people . . . Advanced Chorus, Tri-Y VI. EVELYN STOLZ . . . plans to marry, raise a quar- tet . . . likes Mario Lanza . . . will remember Civics with Mr. Sandrock . . . Chorus, Variety Show. JIM SUMMERS . . . Majored in math . . . plans to be a millionaire . , . likes parties, double lunches . . . wants to be a cop. EDA SWEENEY . . . Will marry and raise two sets of twins . . . prized possession is Johnny's ring . . . likes friendly people ROSE MARIE THOERNER . . . Plans to be a secre- tary . . . likes include pickles, parties, Cladillacs and talking on the phone . . . songleader, Tri-Y II. JOAN THOMAS . . . Likes "Desert Song," choco- late-covered doughnuts . . . spring '55 Variety Show is best memory . . . favorite pastime loaling , . . Tri-Y. DAWN THORNTON . . . Likes Will, the "other 9" . . . dislikes gym, homework . . . prized possession is Will's ring . . . remembers L-I2 Turnahout . . . Tri-Y. EDWARD FITZGERALD One of the outstanding athletes of the high senior class is well-liked Eddie Fitzgerald. Ed belongs to the Block "L" and Varsity Foot- ball Team. its ,, g .:,,gS,..?'Y2Ywif3"ff?t 1 i iygr ,r., ' . 3 ' 9, 1, I Z -22. 4 ii Y if wifi K A rg DONNA REYNOLDS Donna Reynolds, who held offices in her junior year, is active on the Dance Committee, 40 Links and Tri-Y II. Donna is known as a very line pianist. GERTRUDE VIRGA . . . "Trudy" longs to graduate . . . plans to be a singer . . . likes John, Mel's Drive- In . . . remembers sitting in the Senior Section. SHIRLEY WALLENBERG . . . Spends her time "g.ibbing with the girls" , . . fondest memory of Lin- coln: '53 Bell Game . . . likes sports, music, parties. JOAN WALSH . . . Favorite pastime is talking on phone to Leslie . , . likes "Desert Song" . . . remem- bers spring '55 Variety Show . . , Tri-Y VI. DIXIE WARE . . . Pastimes: swimming, dancing, going out . . , likes pizza . . . remembers being Bell Queen . . . Tri-Y . . . Sect'y Golden West "Y" Coun. URSULA WEBER . . . "Teri" wants to graduate, get married . . . likes Bob, Karen's coffee, football games. Will remember '51 Senior Prom. SHARON WELBANKS . . . Sharon's favorite pastimes include eating and dancing . . . likes Rich, the River . . . will be a fashion designer or nurse. BUD WENIGER . . . Ambition: to graduate and re- tire . . . his prized possessions include his girl and dual pipes . . . future as printing salesman. CLIFF WHITE . . . Hunting, Hshing, archery, swim- ming and singing are favorite pastimes . . . likes fe- males, picnics, sports . . , future: mechanical eng. FRANCES XVI-IITE . . . Senior ring and friends are prized possessions . . . best memories: outdoor rallies and the new auditorium . . . plans include teaching. PAGE THIRTY-THREE ,,,, .,,, ,.-. I 4 -1 5 1-' . am-A . - , .... . xf- .f.fA,-. X ,.-., -- A p'w.w.w.,,.. , -Q 1 5 ' 1 -N23-52' ' r., Auf ,ff-' . . 1 , A ., ,1,-JJ, UW: LAX w:4!.,,1,,,-Rina' ,., . .nf .f -Q WA,',w-rd, F1 f- f , - rf: , ,A"w, :fix vfgcg-rw--v-. 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H' .5 fl , gl. , ' .ny 32' ng!! . ,I :E Q ,H ggi Vg, 5. ff'.,,e:1" -zu: , V 'icrqi' ' 1 ,.,:'lr?l1'. f "wifi, ' kj'-9 ' - ff' 25 ", " fi ' 1' .--L'1'i1: :,f3. 1'F'3iN,1 , K V A , l A f e ng X -2re,,,-JL, In fix ff.-My Qvjw .4,f,,g.':,Q,+' - 5. 31. ' 9-'i'13,giM , " , , 1iN 'fQ ,: g,. , , .. - 5 t A , 1' Y' ii . -,v.i,:Q1g35A-f?Z . ' ' fwfi-wif. 1 "fmf:ftr,q2?gLg-4'iL,:1'.-,Q-TH.-frfxfvx I fi 'T 11 'f..,f?:.11g,'wf:ifE. f' f' 5f,'-,mv 1- 'ha w 1 - ' fvffvfirezs-414' f1sP'T'-1' ' . M . ' H+ f' V, H " w.. '- '-L' t' I h. 1 . , - 5 -- . 'Y " ' A -'A-' U' 4 Q- 'W .1. 1 " ' "'H"" " 'J n-44m,:A-4. 'K " 'v "" " 1" -'N' --1 , ' Y- 1.5 1 ' - W I I ,11, A be T , ., ,Q :,' X B ' Zh ,., I .- x . ":'.""' -:.:., . 5,5 5.5 .r p g 1-1 5 Q S- 'S V '4 g 4 3 PAGE THIRTY-FIGHT I I , I ..,..., I ..4w,c, 15 x if if ,gl f. ' :Lin-4 4 A X 3 , E yi W Q yf J f L 'Wk III ' L '!' WVWN Pi l6wvbrff'BQh MA JNMWXW m,,- 4. WW , W, at ,. 'VKYKNQ 'Y ' S zv New w www' f wi-nw 9 3-HOU' MQ 3 yy, 3 Www-ps my wang- if va J f we www .-...igl m i. I .,.. . ,vxx N f A.,,.,, 1 M 3 'Q Q 5 We , If 'W 1 - -2 . -- :E?5rE:w-If ' 1 s W 4 hi Y ,.,,. "" 5, 3 ,..,,.. . PAGE TH1aTY-NINE QW? if . . we had a pretty good club . . . D' By FULLBACK X as told to SHELDON FELDNER The new uniforms looked pretty sharp. I went for the yel- low weskits with the red sleeves and waite.d, kind of anxiously to put these on for the first time we'd meet some of the other guys on the other teams. Our first big chance, at the pageant at Kezar, we trotted out under the lights. We were so engrossed by the confusion and the feel of the new suits we hardly knew what was coming off. We drew Washington and the kids in the stands went wild. This did not add to our ease. Seb let it be known that he was going to let everyone play as all the coaches were supposed to, and he. did. Perhaps it was the constant substituting and the lack of team co-ordination that told in our showing. We just managed to bring down the ball carrier but just couldn't get rolling on our own. I understand the Eagles won by statistics, but all I know is they didn't score. I'll have to admit our debut that night at Kezar was a spark- ling one, but perhaps it did us more good than the rooting sec- tion or the Eagles thought it did. It told us we had a pretty good club that would hold up pretty well in the face of tension and excitement. We know, however, we would have to get better. Our first league game was against the Mission Bears and they were no set-up. Mission had a pretty good sized line and based their scor- ing hopes on a scat back named Hupke-Pete Hupke. He had the reputation of coming through the line like a thunderbolt and being as elusive as a greased pig. Hupke came at us all afternoon but we stopped him from doing any real damage. We were fighting pretty hard and holding up well, but some- thing had to happen-something had to break and it did. Forrette passed Barry Jacobs the ball, and he went over for six points. Ed Fitzgerald then demonstrated his worth. Big Ed se.nt the ball between the uprights and we pulled ahead, 7-0. We stayed ahead. Mission was in there all the time but couldn't make the grade and when the gun went off, we left the field feeling high and mighty, good enough even for S.I. Our joy was short lived when we came up against the Saint Ignatius Wildcats. Some jerk had spread the rumor around that we considered our game against them a "practice" one. The inside story I found out later was that we were just using the S.I. tilt as a practice for our rooting section. We were playing the Bell Game here at Washington next week and the student body ofiicers were trying to get the kids or- ganized for the half-time competition, The S.I. boys didn't know that however, they thought we considered them our inferiors. They were plenty Bred up and it showed in the final score. It didn't help our sagging egos any. I was worried after the game and so were a lot of the other boys because Washington was next and we didn't want to be the first team in seven years to lose the ever- precious "Bell." The papers didn't help any, they were very careful to note in all their articles that we were 7 point underdogs and that Washington had one of the best teams since the great Ollie PAGE FORTY Matson. We knew that this would be no football such as we played at the pageant. It wouldn't be luke warm. It would be hot or cold, good or lousy. It turned out to be good, we really got hot out there that day in spite of the fog and wind and a fighting Eagle team. The Washington backs, Bob Rilf and Willie Niatsuda, found themse.lves getting nowhere against our line and especially Pete Morgan who blocked most of their turns. Pete got the Call-Bulletin football for his Fine performance and he de- served it. Our backheld wasn't asleep either. It seemed that every play Mike called worked and afterward when Strohl came in at quarter the chain still worked. jim Molakides, joe Dyke, and Art Von Wronski who came in at quarter during the last half gave good accounts of themselves. This was our big day. We didn't even mind giving Washington a touchdown because. that 32 to 7 looked good to us, real good and real assuring. That spark we had against the Eagles wasn't there when we met the Balboa Buccaneers at Kezar. But Mack Calhoun was and we had a hard time stopping him. We iust wouldn't seem to get started and all the chips seemed to be gone as we lost to the Bucs to the tune of 47 to 0. It was a lousy day. The next week was "win" week, the word got around that we won one week and lost the next and that was the way it seem to be. We played Sacred Heart at Washington and waltzed over them to the tune of 32 to 0. Every other week it seemed we were able to play good ball. We were determined to make the following game with Gali- leo another "win" week but our plans didn't quite pan out. We had heard Ga1ileo's defense was one of the best in the city and it was. Before we knew it we were behind 14 points and behind we stayed all afternoon, losing to the Lions by a score of 31 to 7, a loss more. costly than it seemed at the time because it turned out later that Galileo and Lincoln were both slated for a semi-final berth, which Galileo got because they beat us in our league game. Although we didn't know about this at the time we still felt pretty bad about dropping the tilt anyway. It didn't look like we were going to play Lowell at all on ac- count of the rain. It turned out that we had to use Balboa field because Kezar was a swamp. We had a tough time with the Lowell Indians on Lake Balboa. Although it was "win" week there were times when it looked like we'd break the pattern and lose. We wanted to break the pattern, but not this way. Our fears were groundless, though, because we took the Indians to a 38 to 18 defeat and the pattern still held. The less said about Poly the better. We had the satisfac- tion of scoring on them first putting up a 7 that stayed up there for the duration of the game while Poly made their side of the board look like an adding machine. As I said the less said about Poly the better. Although it wasn't a very fitting climax to the 1953 season. FOOTBALL TEANI Krlwliug. 1. In r.: N. Choppelas, Ii. Cfasey, M. Bloom, R. Isaacson, R. Yesson, P. Stewart, G. Gerrans, J. Nurmi Middle 1'NIl'.' Coach E. Delman, OI. Cfasey, D. Roditti, S. Manning, G. Gualco. P. Nylund, B. Lubarsky, G. Piatazzi, j. Bridgeman, H. Pomain. Back row: Li. Forester, M. Glitnpse, I. Kaye, R. Hahn, J. Futrow, P, Potter, A.Man- asian, manager. We still are proud of our team even though we were hot one week and cold the next. A lot of good ball players will be missing next season like Mike Forrette, our quarterback, and Barry Jacobs, our fine half back-not to mention Ed Fitz- gerald or Pete and Paul Morgan, Lindsteadt, Howard Patton, Fred Spieler, and a couple of other players will leave shoes to be Filled. But up and comers like Oldham, Molakides, Lubwarsky, Strohl, and Von Wronski should fill the gaps nicely and promise a good team for next year due to their experience this year. Someone else will tell about next year's games-maybe one of the above-mentioned guys. But at the end of their report I know they will say that it was great playing for Lincoln and render their thanks to Seb Passanisi, Erv Delman, Doc Mosby, and all the coaches and trainers who kept on us to make us play good ball but who also proved themselves true and lasting friends. . . most outstanding game . . The Abraham Lincoln junior varsity team's most outstand- ing game was against its arch rival, Washington. Adjudged the best 'I.V. team in the city, Washington was undefeated coming into the game. In dehnitely their best game of the season, the Lincoln Mustangs defeated highly-favored Wash- ington by one touchdown, 12 to 6. The season before Wash- ington had tied Lincoln for city championship. Sacred Heart was Lincoln J.V. team's other victim in league contests. Stellar linemen were Ira Kaye 'md Stan Man- ning at the tackle positionsg jim Casey at guardg Paul Ny- lund at centerg and jeff Stahl at end. Outstanding backtield men were halfback Bruce Lubarsky and fullback Paul Potter. Potter was noted for his brokenxtield running. Bruce Lubar- sky and Stan Manning were season co-captains. End jet? Stahl was awarded the George Watkins Me.morial Trophy as the Most Valuable Player for the junior varsity team of 1953. PAGE FORTY-ONE GOLF TEAM From mtv: N, McDonald, R, Bollen, D. Rosenberg, H. Roth. Bark l'01l'.' R. Moncharsh, W. Baker. Recognition must be given to the golf team for the innumerable hours of practice and the determination they have put forth this season. The team, coached by Mr. Delman, so far has won all of its practice meets while in competition with schools like Riordan, Tamal- pais, and Burlingame. Bill Baker, sharp-shooter of the team with his low seventy scores, did much in many cases to bring Lincoln in as a victor. Bob Moncharsh, Henry Roth, and Alex Eichman made a fine showing in the City League meet this April. Other members of the team like Pete Swanson, Bob Bollen, jack McDonald, Don Rosenberg, and Gary Schaffer, displayed fine ability and sportsmanship. All members of the golf team now are juniors with the exception of two. With this fact in mind, Abra- ham Lincoln's golf team next year should be one of great strength. QOM CHIC! CSEOCCQI' UCCQS.S'l!U! ,. ,JW .... in A. ' .nm SOCCER TEAM Frnnl mum' j. Mone, W. Wright, J. Stutken, S, Berliner, J. Prout, D. Collan, B. Stein, D. Taylor, B. Rosen, I. Harum. Bark row: Coach H. Christensen, D. joseph, R, Raeta, j. Holmlund, I. Nesbett, L. Ephron, j, Jordon, W. Mtflreary, J. Starkey, S. Zelver. Industrious and hardworking, the Lincoln Varsity Soccer team completed a successful Fall season, tying for fourth place in the A.A.A. League. Terrific defensive men, Bob Adkins, john Starkey, Stan Berliner, and jim Holmlund sparked the team to three wins ove.r Lowell, Galileo, and Saint Ignatius and two ties with Balboa and Washington. PAGE FORTY-TWO Coach Harvey Christensen expressed regret only for the defeat suffered at the hands of Mission and Poly and looks forward to meeting them next year with a strong team com- posed mostly of junior and sophomore talent from the junior highs, partially accounting for the loss of All-City man, Bob Adkins. rf: 5' QM NV , .Dj xax 'sl ' , "QW 4? 'N' Q u. O ,mv it? K f Q86 2 is K nav' m's"'m'W'M-.-W, l I . 5 Q Si W if. . . . . Cguicfec! .solely by won ana! fostm If the Links were to be guided solely by the won and lost columns, they would be anything but impressed by the 1954 basketball team. While winning but two games during the league season there is much to be said for our cagers by way of explanation rather than alibi. The calibre of competition offered by the AAA was considered to be exceptionally high this year. This is evidenced by the fact that the championship team won the "Tournament of Champions" handily. It is the consensus of local sports writers that any one of the top three teams would have done the same. Throughout the season the Links were feared by all teams as a combination that could bring about an upset at any time. A good fight was always in store for an opponent. The team could be counted on to keep fighting regardless of what the score was until the last buzzer sounded. The team was beset by injuries which benched one of its best potentials most of the season. The team captain for the entire season was Nick Utt, a senior, and a real spark plug, never letting down for a moment in his leadership. He was also exemplary of the type of sportsmanship one hopes to find on the court, Captain Utt received a great deal of support from all of his teammates. Space will not permit commenting on eachg however, the following players deserve special mention. Seniors jim Candler and Gary Chalstrom traded off holding down one of the guard positions in a commendable fashion. Candler's speed served him in good stead and resulted in "stealing" many a ball from an opponent. Chalstrom showed terrific drive and was a good team player. Bob Radanovich drew real excitement from the stands with his dead-eye, often resulting in "2-pointersu from 20 feet out. john Pfleu- get excelled in jump-shots and drive-ins. Dave "Ozzie" Osborne, the tallest man on the squad, was handi- capped most of the season by knee injuries, which ac- counted for his limited action. He always gave a good account of himself. i All in all, the team showed good spirit and played its games in a manner of sportsmanship that was a credit to Abraham Lincoln. The 13O's basketball team started out the term with a bang, beating Galileo, 43 to 13. Although they put up a hard fight against our rival, Washington, they were beaten, 40 to 29. Tom Curran, one of the top players, scored 10 points against Washington, and 12 points against Poly. PAGE FORTY-SIX The 12O's may not have been the best in the Fall term, but they played their hardest. The star of the team was jim Thomas, who scored 120 points during the season. Thomas also made All-City guard for Lin- coln. At the close of the term, the 120's ended up in third place. They won 5 games and lost 3. I ii. . greatest season in ustang lztistory .. 3 jim Candler and Fred Glosser, two of the finest ball players Lincoln has ever seen, led the spring 1954 base- ball team to the greatest season in Mustang history. Although Mission outscored the Links in the first game of the season with a 9-3 victory, Lincoln came to life in the Galileo game. Fred and Bill Glosser led with three hits each to pace the game for an ll-4 win. It was also during this game that Jim Candler, one of the team's co-captains, made his first triple, a 375-foot hit. john Pfleuger pitched a three-hit shutout in the 8-0 Lowell game. John McCarthy, center field, came up with two doubles and Candler again received recog- nition with three runs batted in. Lincoln finished with a seasonal score of five wins and three losses due to the quick thinking and quick acting on the part of every ball player on the team. Although the Mustangs tied for third place with Sa- cred Heart and Balboa in the playoffs, the team re- ceived fifth place in the city finals due to a technicality Because of fine pitching during the season, Fred Glosser became one of the best men on the Mustang ball team, and was chosen as pitcher on the second string All-City baseball team. Also a top player and winner of the Del Young Memorial Trophy last year is jim "Hap" Candler, shortstop for the team, jim was chosen as the only Lincoln man on the first string All- City. Ralph Gentile, regarded by many as the best first baseman in prep baseball, started hitting late in the season, but ended up with a good record. Ralph was also chosen to represent Lincoln as first baseman on the second string All-City. l-'AGI' I' ORTY-SEVEN .qv 1-ily. l 'WW .mag Q51 rack tgctz've gthfetes Abraham Lincoln Higlrs varsity track team started off the season by beating Galileo quite decisively. Though competing just as hard, they failed to defeat the other teams during the remainder of the season. Six varsity members competed in the. All-City Meet. Sophomore jerry Overstreet qualified in the pole vault by clearing 10 ft. 6 in. In the high jump, Tom Mallery made it. He's jumped over six feet. jim Puccetti rep- resented Lincoln in the 220. Claude Brock ran the 440 yd. race. The relay team of Van Der Zwiep, Candler, Barrington, Potter, Puccetti, and Brock qualined for the All-City. Though winning consistently in league meets, senior Paul Lindsteadt had a "bad" day and failed to make the finals in the discus throw. All the Lincoln varsity track men who qualified will be back again next season. Some good thirties team members will come up also. For the first time in years, Lincoln track varsity has done some traveling outside the city. It competed at Oakland, Capuchino, and at the Martinez Relays. Also for the first time, Lincoln track members were supplied with sweat suits for practice. Added this season to the Lincoln thirties track team track and field events were the high hurdles and pole vault. Giving thirties a chance to compete against boys their own size and training for varsity competition were the reasons for the city- wide change. The team won its first two meets against Galileo and Saint Ignatius. Losing the relay resulted in Lincoln los- ing to Balboa by 21 3 of a point. After losing to Poly, Lowell and Washington, the team beat Mission to finish in a tie for fourth place. Nine members of the thirties team qualified for the All-City Meet. " PAGE FORTY-EIGHT 5215 if . af Qgvwimmers tgstoun Giompetitlon The Lincoln mermen have beaten five teams in all di- visions. In league competition, they defeated Poly, Balboa, and Galileo by wide margins. San Rafael and Sir Francis Drake were beaten in non-league meets. Varsity swimming team had quite a few outstanding men in city competition. Paul Aehnlich, Ken Edwards, Walt I-Ieubner, Captain Mike Denham, Laurie Hansen, Ken Fewster, Fred Plowman, and Bob Kahn did very well in city competition. Breaking records were the 30's medley relay team of Mor- ris, Raeta and Fohrman. Ron Raeta broke the city record in breaststroke for 20's quite consistently in league meets. The team practiced at Fleishhacker and the Central YMCA pool. The twenties track team at Lincoln had a fairly good Sea- son. Their nrst of three opponents, Galileo, Saint Ignatius, and Balboa were easy victims. Poly, Lowell, Washington, and Mission proved to be strong for the Mustangs who lost to them. In the All-City trials, the twenties placed three men in the finals. They were Don jeffrey, in the. 2203 Les Weber, in the 100-yd, dash, and Tom McKeon, in the 600-yd. race. The relay team of jeffrey, Weber, Leibowitz, and Mutaschio also made the finals. Adding the 660 to regular events gave the twenties boys, who weren't particularly fast, an oppor- tunity to compete. It's equivalent to the 880 in the thirties track. Running a pentathlon resulted in adding new members to the twenties track team. Midtown! PAGE FORTY-NINE urtaln gs Erawn And so the curtain is rung down on Lincoln's athletic season Afor the year 1953-54. If the year should be measured solely on the cold basis of won and lost, some might say that the seasons were not a success. But the Mustangs know that far more is gained on the athletic field than a victory over an opponent. They know that learning how to play the game- to give everyone an even break-is far more important than cold statistics. Professionalism, or the desire to win at all costs, has no place in the Lincoln athletic creed. Victory, of course, is sweet. So the football team looks back with fondness to the Bell Game with Washington-a traditional contest--and remem- bers the 38 to 6 victory. Likewise the junior varsity gridders look to the Washington game and look ahead to the prospects for next season with enthusiasm. PAGE FIFTY Nor can the Links ever forget the 1954 record of the swimming team that moved from the YMCA pool down- town to the icy depths of Fleishhacker to bring the glory of victory to the school. Hard working, but rarely the recipients of recognition, are the soccer players that this year got into the finals under the coaching of newcomer, Mr. Harvey Christensen. And what Link can ever forget the stirring drive of the baseball team that fought its way into a tie for the AAA playoffs, marking a record that has never been exceeded. 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VV:'.13vJV if-.L ' '-'11, :3,,5qgf,',.4-3.1 ' 1'f,r,:.egpw V ur-'VSV V S' V . . 4 VL'. :..J.Vz,4 V-..1.-,Veg ' , V - in-'f,,4,'n MV, . D ,f X VV -A T-i'1'f5'EV1,':',FV1V"i'sh' s.'i!fi'LfVf ' '- . 117.1 "if,,:V J- -9' :,':ff, . . "f,-,g-Q.-7' - ' 6 M. V rxflx, 'fn UWM: Aft' , V' - -'li'-FT: '1 "1-1-I " V --:wif Y "'::e'.. V ' " f3':'1L7 . ' " "-f'3'i1'11 , 'V V- 'sz-,z-'ii-1: .5 " 'V 5 -rag, Vif:"'V,Vif5yL1.'.a4!if9J3L' f ' ' ' V '12 1 -' 'eEk'i"f2?G.F-- . .'-LVV,1m.a-1-?f-Wi' . . yin:nm?-mgmgvs-'.'.',mf,ag,7Q:,u+.-fnva'4u,vg1 Botlam row: Marilyn Kovarik, Betty Del Tonto, Yvonne Ellingsnn, Assistant Editor. Tap wuz' Fran Heinz, Lavern Maker, Dave Gehringer, Carolin Swartsel, jean Brandow. if . wait. . w 0 are we Llcfcflng. It is with a feeling of fear that my staff and I present the 1954 Round-Up to you, the students of Abraham Lincoln High School. The final judgment of the book lies within your evalu- ation of it, We have tried to organize the book as much to the liking of the students as possible - to have the meaningless, emp- ty pages develop one by one into something more than a book. We have watched it devel- op into a fullfilment of Edifvf goals for each and ev- BETTY Del TONTO ery one of us. We have put in every spare moment fand even some that couldn't be sparedj to give you a book of happy memoriesg so it is here that we stop PAGE FIFTY-TWO and humbly present to you a finished product of our toils for you, we sincerely hope, to enjoy. Your acceptance of this year's Roundup will make the hours of struggle with engravings, photography, deadlines and copy, indeed a labor of love, and we leave it to you with the hope that it meets with your unqualified approval. Wait! Wait! just a moment! Who are we trying to kid? We are darned proud of every bit of work we have put into this book and we have had a lot of fun along with it. We might have sweated it out these past three weeks, but nevertheless, we can now sit back and smile over those unmentionable times. We have all done our best, and again I say we are proud of itg so it is here at the point of no turning back that all we have to say is: "We've enjoyed organizing the book, and we hope you like it." MILT BONZELL BILL LEVE Tr'ea.r1n'ev judge pming cytucfent ofeaders Mel Patsel, Student Body President, led Lincoln students with a serious sincerity few will forget. Taking charge of the. rallies and heading the newly formed Rally Committee were only two of his jobs as "commander in chief" of Lincoln. Mel was also completely in charge of all Student Council affairs. Vice President joan Azevedo conducted a whirlwind of Spring activities. joan's efforts were rewarded by a very successful "Harem-Scaremn dance. a wonderful Spring Carnival, and a Student Assembly run with perfection. Joyce Loew, charged with the job of minutes and correspondence as Student Body Secretary, also held the oftice of Director of Lincoln publications. Milt Bonzell outstandingly served Lincoln as Student Body Treasurer. Aside from taking care of Student Body finances, Milt was ready and willing whenever help was needed. This term, Student Court became reorganized by judge Bill Leve. His firm determination and ,fairness helped him become an outstanding leader. The Yell Leader this term, Stan Berliner, was as typical as Yell Leaders come. Leading the students in yells and songs during the, rallies and getting good talent were twovjobs Stan carefully carried out. jirnATho'mas, Student ,Body Custodian, carried out his job well as the director in charge of all Lincoln properties. jim also worked hard with joan in order that the students have rmrsic during the luhch periods. i bf . , x i ,J fvg' ' Q. ,X fx, 52 ,, STAN BERLINER JIM THOMAS Yell Leader Canadian f!ff?f5l4"?iz4f9'1" fjyffifxp aacya 1 ,V 1 ,- ft A . f 'f ,fr.:y.nf f fe" pfffzfg fm! at i.ff,t ,f nf f fif lvl: ., Y - , Vicc Prerialbnt MEL PATSEL Prcuident JOYCE LOEW Secremry PAGE FIFTY-THREE 4 x4 f' 'fl- lf ,, A511 ,i lirffg A 7 11 fr! 1 'I , Qf 1, if K CI? ,Q I f',7,f-f" .fff 1, for . ' ri., BARBARA lNlCDOWfEl,l. HOWARD PATTON PEGGY XVATKINS , l' St'i'relr1ry 'lrmimw' VIH' PH'-fl4ll'f1l gl PAUL LINDSTE ADT Prexidefzt G6 enror Ofeacfers feat Any high senior knows how much fun, and how much head- ache goes along with his exalted position. Making arrangements for the future, getting homework done, and attending the dozen out- side activities doesn't leave much free time. The high senior class officers have to make free time, however, to carry out their re- sponsibilities. The Spring gradu- ating class was fortunate enough to have four leaders that can be described only as "great". Paul Lindsteadt held the office of presi- dent, while Barbara McDowell was Secretary, Howard Patton was Treasurer, and Peggy Wiitkins was Vice President. The hard work, energy, and time these students spent planning, arranging, and pacifying was well spent, how- ever, because the Spring Gradu- ating Class will look back on their high senior year as the best one in all their high school years. Hand in hand with the class officers, the class sponsor must use immeasure- able time and energy working for the class. Usually a sponsor fol- lows a class from low freshman to high senior. The Spring class had the misfortune of losing their sponsor, Mr. Aubel, in their high senior year. It was difiicult to re- place such a well-liked sponsor, and the class finally decided on three teachers to take over the job of sponsor: Miss Avery, Miss Mc- Intyre, and Miss Maher. These teachers stepped in and did a remarkahly good job for the class. , MRS. AVERY MISS MAHER MRS. McINTYRE PAGE FIFTY'F0UR Gfass of cgjpring, 31, TITO ABAO is a high ranking officer in the ROTC. His favorite pastime is singing. After graduation he will attend City College. BARBARA ADAMS is active in the GAA and the Dance Club. Barbara will always remember the ral- lies in the rain and physiology with Mr. Miossi, JAMES ADAMS is active in Hi-Y, Jim's favorite pas- time is drawing pictures of boats. He plans to attend State, but someday wants a career in the Navy. ROBERT ADKINS, who was on the All-City soccer team, is very active in the Block L, His favorite pas- time is counting the days until graduation. MILTON ANDERSON is very interested in electric radios and other types of machinery. After graduation he plans to attend City College. JOAN AZEVEDO, student body vice president, is nown for her -pleasant smile. She spends her time thinking up activities for Links, and playing tennis. SUE BAHORICH is going to attend the University of Oregon after gradutaion. -Active in Ewa Tri-Y, Sue's favorite pastime is giggling. DIANE BAKER plans to attend San Francisco State College after graduation. Diane, better- known as "Frec les," will remember the Senior Picnic. EJERRY BARDE is a member of the Alpha Beta Lam- a Hi-Y. Jerry never misses an issue of the Log. After graduation he will join other Links at City College. JACK BARRATT likes to listen to music. He hopes some day to own a Cadillac. Jack will continue his education at the Extension College of California. THOMAS BARRINGTON is a cross country and track man. Michigan State will be his stamping ground from now on. Lists all kinds of sports as his likes. CHRISTINE BARTELS will always cherish the mem- ory of her Senior Prom. She will leave behind many good friends that she made here at Lincoln. THOMAS BATTAGLIA, famous for his basketball ability, has participated in several Lincoln sports, and is a member of Block L, He will attend City College. JUDY BAUMANN will always remember the Lin- coln football games. She plans to attend Lewis and Clarke College after graduation. She was in Block L. ANN BEAL likes -craft-s with Miss Truka. Her favor- ite pastime is talking in study. Ann, who has taken secretarial training, plans to get a job. JO ANNE BEDELL is active in chorus, band, and orchestra.-She loves long hair music., Jo Anne plans to be a singing barber with short hair. PHILLIP BERG is active in Hi-Y. His favorite food is ice cream. He is going to miss saying hello on Hello Day, City will be his home. STAN BERLINER is the yell leader. He lists his ac- tivities as Dance Committee, soccer, track, Block L, Lynx Hi-Y, Student Council, and sleeping. JEAN BLACK is in CSF, Social Studies Club, and GAA. Jean's pastime is studying. Her dream is of going to Cal and being in Phi Beta Kappa. SHELIA BLY is active in GAA and Block L, of which she is vice president, and chorus. Her wish is to blow out eighteen candles on a cake, EDNVARD BOBLITS' favorite subject is trigonometry. His pastime is writing term topics. Ed is known for his nice smile. He plans to attend Cal. MILTON BONZELL is a very popular treasurer. His activities are CSF, swimming, Forty Links, Block L, and Lynx Hi-Y. Dream come truekgoing to Stanford. DONALD BOOKER plans to go to City or State Col- lege,-then off to Cal, He wants to be a lawyer. His favorite pastime is horseback riding. BEA BORN is known for her short hair cut and her nice suntan. Bea is a Big Sister and after graduation she is going to the University of California. PAGE FIFTY-FIVE PAGE FIFTY-SIX 61088 O PETER BOUDOURES is an otlicer in the ROTC. His pastime is talking in class, Pete likes all people in general. He is planning to attend U.S.F. MARK BOWDISH is active on the swimming team. He is on the Cards and Announcements Committee, College of Pacinc is his goal. JEAN BRANIJOW will go into nursing school as soon as she graduates. Came to Lincoln from Aptos as a sophomore. Maiored in English and in Tri-Y III. JOAN BRANDSON is a member of CSF and also the Social Studies Club. Joan's pastime is being quiet. Her dislikes include cabbage and noise. JOAN BREI-IM is active in the GAA and Tri-Y VI. Favorite class is English period. Her hobby is being nice to people. Plans to attend S. F. State College. SHEILA BRENNAN, known for her beautiful hair. She is active in Tri-Y and the GAA. Her most prized possession is her smile and her ring. PHYLIS BREWER, called Phyl by all her' friends. is planning to o to State. Her ambition is to be a teacher. Her Rest memories are of her iunior year. SHEILA BRIGGS is in the GAA, She was in the senior show and the fashion show. She islalso one ot Lin- coln's drum majorettes. Favorite pastime is movies. BEVERLY BRISTOXV is planning to go to City Col- lege after graduation. Ambition is to make a million. Always friendly and has a smile for everyone. JANET BRUCE is planning to continue working at the Crocker First National Bank. Loves bananas. She will always remember her years at Lincoln. CLAIRE BURGER is a member of Ewa Tri-Y, GAA, and she is also a Big Sister. Her most prized pos- session is her ring. Plans to attend State College. MARILYN BURMAN is a member of CSF, the Variety Show, and the Social Studies Club. Her pet peeve is Maurice. After graduation attend U.C. BERNIE BURNFIELD has participated in track, cross country, and football. After gra uation his plans are to attend City College. Can't wait for graduation. VALERIE BUTLER is sorry to be leaving Lincoln and all her friends, but is happy to be finally gradu- ating. Valerie is accomplished equestrienne, JOYCE CAMGROS is a member of the GAA and the Block L. Joyce loves hamburgers and chocolate milk shakes. In her future can be seen lots of success. JAMES CANDLER is interested in all kinds of sports. Participated in baseball and basketball. He is an Apha Beta Lambda Hi-Y. City College is his future home. HARRY CARSTENS was in CSF, Forty Links? Variety Show, Alpha Beta Lambda, Student Council, Rally Committee, Dance Committee, Social Studies Club. RONALD CASTLE is new to Lincolng he came to us from Vifashington. Likes Boulder and cars. Pastime is listening to music. Wcluld like job eating and sleeping. GARY CHALSTROM, a real athlete, is interested in soccer and baseball and has been a member of the bas- ketball team three years. Likes include Jeanette, DOLORES CHAMBERS has a big event planned right after graduation-Dolores will be getting mar- ried. Known as Dee, she will live in San Diego. MARCELLA CHOU is a member of the GAA. After graduation she wants to attend State College or Cal. Marcella especially likes San Francisco's sunny days. BEVERLY CLARK is interested in all kinds of sports and she is a member of the GAA, Bev was a member ot the Senior Show cast. She will attend City College. JOYCE COHEN lists her m-any activities as Tri-Y, Variety Shows, Senior Breakfast and Church Service Committee. Joyce plans to go to University of Denver. ROBERT CORNFIELD is the president of the 40 Links. He has participated in Variety Shows and is an accomplished magician. Likes twisting pretzels. jarring, 34 EVELYN COXVMAN is in the CSF, GAA, and is a member of Tri-Y III. Lyn is also a Big Sister. Her am- bition is to be a Lincoln graduate and attend Cal. ALLEYNE CRENSHAXV is a member of Tri-Y II and plans to attend State College after graduation. Alleyne is a songstress from away back. She was in many rallies. PETER CROPPER is interested in athletics, especially football. I.ike many Links, Pete will attend City Col- lege after graduation. Likes lunchtime. MOLLA CROSS is interested- in the GAA. She is veep ot' Tri-Y IV and president ot her registry. She has also participated in the Variety Show. She wants to model. IANET CUMMINGS has been a member of the GAA lor two terms, Janet plans to attend San jose State College alter her graduation. LESTER DAVIDSON is planning to enlist in the ILS. Navy. Les likes I.incoln's new buildings. His hobby is playing with toy boats in the bathtub. BETTY DEI. TONTO is a member of the 40 Links: she is a .Big Sister and is on the Senior Picnic com- mittee. Likes journalism with Mr. Schmidt. CAROLYN SOUSA is a member of Tri-Y IV. She has participated in Christmas and variety shows. Carolyn's plans are to be a housewife. PHILIP DIXON lists his activities as CSF, Forty Links, Block I., Rally Committee, Hi-Y, Basketball and track. He will attend U. of California. RONALD DIXON came to Lincoln from Santa Cruz High School. He likes to sing very much and devotes talents to I.incoln choir. Played football at Santa Cruz. MARSHA DONAGHY likes Frank and hopes to some day be a housewife. Marsha has participated in GAA bowling. Mr, Sandrock is her favorite teacher. DALE DOTY is a member of the swimming team, thc Rally Committee, chorus, Student Assembly, Social Studies Club, and CSF. Dales pastime is getting A's. CLAIRE DREXVES is an active member of Tri-Y Ill and GAA. Claire's favorite period is otbce. After grad- uation she is planning to attend State College, LENORE DROPO is a member of CSF and GAA. Her most prized -possession is her box ot tissues. Lenore lists being nice to people as her tavorite pastime. DANIEL DUKELONV is a proficient swimmer. At one time he was an active member of the Link swim- ming team. After graduation. City College is next. -IOSEPH DYKE is president of his registry. He is also a member of the Rally 'Committee and the Block L. Has been a member of football and track teams. NANCY EHRITT is-a member ofTri-Y I, GAA, Block L, CSF, the Forty Links, and the Social Studies Club. After graduation hopes to enter St. Luke's, YVONNE ELLINGSON is a member of the journal staff and has participated in the Variety Show, Voni is a member of Senior Prom Committee. San Jose State. CAROL ERFALDT is a member of the GAA. Carol is active in a Swedish dance group. She has been the secretary of her registry and registry representative. ALBERT ESSER is active in Hi-Y. After graduation he plans to attend San, Francisco State College. Has pleasant memories of Lincoln. Remembers the picnic. CHRISTINE EALKENBERC, the girl with the long blondlhair, is one of the song leaders. She is a mem- ber ot Dance Club and Tri-Y IV. Variety Show, GAEL FARNCROFT is a member of the GAA and Tri-Y Ill. Gael isvalso a Big Sister. She is a member of the journal statt. Atter graduation to City College. SHELDON FELDNER. a well-liked yell leader, is member of Forty Links and Log statl. He has partici- pated in Variety Shows and term plays. S. F. State. jANET FOEHR a member of Tri-Y IV. Has been active member ol her registry and .has held several othces. biember of CSF. Participated in Variety Shows. . W:-..il v ' PAGE FIFTY'SEVEN f .7 PAGE FI FTY-EIGHT l G!Cl.S'S O BARBARA FONES is a .Big Sister and a member of the Girls' Athletic Association. Barbara enjoys doing office work. She dreams of attending City College. MIKE FORRETTE is a member of the football team and the baseball team. Member of Block L and Rally Committee. Hi-Y member. City College is next for him. SANDRA FRANKLIN has taken art all the way through high school. Plans to work a little while bee fore she starts college. In college will maior in art. IOI-IN FRISK was an active member of the rifle team. john became a member of Forty Links in his low senior year. Will attend San Francisco State. PAT FRODSHAM has been active since she first come to Lincoln as a member of Tri-Y IV and CSF. Upon graduation she plans to attend City College. DOROTHY GABEREL will go to San Francisco State College directly after graduation. Dorothy was a member of Tri-Y IV. Favorite pastime eating 6th per. VIRGINIA GAGOS is sad to leave Lincoln and her friends she made here. She is a member of Tri-Y IV. Will attend either State or City College. ROSE GALLAGI-IER is one of the students Lincoln can be proud of. A Bank of America winner. She plans to attend the University of California, CAROL GARDNER will go to City College upon graduation, and with her she will take fond memories of Lincoln. ARLENE GARRISON will miss all her good times at Lincoln. She will esgecially remember the wonderful Senior Picnic at Ado e Creek Lodge. ANN GARVIN was an active member in girls' sports. She was a member of the GAA and also Tri-Y II and Dance Clnb. Will go to San Francisco State College. EVELYN GAUTHIER played in many of I.incoln's programs. She was in Variety Shows, the Christmas Show, and in the Abe Lincoln Program. Will work. GEORGE GEMIGNANI will follow most of his friends to State College, His dislikes are popping off at the I-Ir-Y meetings. Brown hair and brown eyes. RALPH GENTILE was one of the stars of our baseball team. Upon graduation, Ralph plans Ato go to either City or State College. He wants to continue in baseball. ROBERT GEORGE was on the football team and was really great. I-le can be seen driving around Lincoln in his hot rod. Will be going into the service. RELDON GIAFFORD helps to keeg students out of the halls during lunch neriods by eing on the Hall Guard Comm. Advanced band and ROTC drill team. KAREN GILBERTSEN was one of the Lincoln girls who was active in sports. Was a member of the GAA. Future plans include San Francisco State. MARGARET GILLICK was one of the more active members of the Social Studies Club. After graduation Margaret plans on working. AL GIUSTI was a welcome addition to Lincoln. Ac- tivities included football, Block I. Cleanup Committee, secty.-treas. of H-I1 and I.-12 class. S, F. State. BEV GOEDEL was an active member of Tri-Y IV and a very hard worker on the Variety Show Committee. Her future plans include working. PATRICIA GRAY stated all of her activities at Lin- coln as being full of "Lots and lots of art." After graduation Patricia will attend S. F. State. MARTIN GREENLAW was another of Lincoln's ac- tive boys. He was active in band, Variety Shows, CSF, and Social Studies Club. Will attend U. C. FORREST GRISWELL showed a great deal of in- terest in all of the activities around the school that concerned sports. Will attend S. F. State. JACKIE HABERLIN .spent a good deal of her extra time at Lincoln participating in various activities. Her future plans include City College. pming, 354 CAROLE HADLEY's many activities include mem- bership on the Variety Show Committee and chorus. She also liked the "l7." Future plans include working. LORETTA HALL found sports to be an interesting activity, She was an active member of the Girls' Block L and GAA. FLEURETTE HANSON was a member of the Bible Club, GAA, the Girls' Block I., and the chorus. Fleu- rette is unsure about her future plans. DICK HARMS transferred to Lincoln in' his senior year form a San jose school. Plans on joining Coast Guard after graduation, then to U.C. CHARLENE HARRINGTON spent a ,good deal ot' her time at meetings of the Frog Disection Committee and Bird Wfatchers' Club. Later to mortician school. RONALD HART's favorite pastime is doingrelectrical experiments in physics.. Main dislikes are his grades. He is unsure of his choice of college. JANET HARTGOGIAN was very active member of Lincoln Log staff, Finance Committee, Student As- sembly, Big Sisters, and Tri-Y. Future S. F. State. SALLY HARMON included in her many activities the Social Science Club, GAA, and the Big Sisters. After graduation Sally plans to attend City College. PAT HARRIS has enjoyed Lincoln very much, Came here as a junior. -After graduation plans to attend the University of California. STARR HENDERSON is one of I.incoln's actors. He takes drama and is on the Stage Crew. His most out- standing memory of Lincoln will be the Senior Picnic. WILLIAM HOBART has been active in many school activities. Bill's likes included his civics class, and ROTC. Plans to work or join the armed forces. JANET HOFER has enjoyed being in Tri-Y I with all her girl friends, and taking part in their fashion show at the Y. Plans to work after graduation. IIOAN HOLECEK has been active in many clubs. She elonged to the CSF and Girls' Athletic Association. State College is .loan's goal, -IIM HOLMLUND participated actively in sports. He played excellent games of soccer and basketball. jim wants to go to Univ. of California after graduation. FRANK HOLT has liked his gym class and fifth period lunch the most. His dislikes include homework and the final exam in civics. Plans to work in the future. DALE ION HUBBARD was active in the GAA, Othce Staff, Debate Club, and Music Club. Dale likes Mr. Lathrop and the women who work in the otiice. PEGGY HUMBER will miss all her friends when she graduates. Likes include the "17." journalism and Mr. Sandrock. She plans to work after graduation. PAUL HUSSEY has enjoyed being in the Fencing Club and hopes to take up fencing as a hobby. Plans to attend City College where he will major in history. JOAN HUTCHINSON has liked singing in the chorus. She took part in the Variety Show. Christmas Show, and a program at U.C. State College is in her future. PAT IGNOFFO was a member of Tri-Y IV and par- ticifnated in the Variety Show, Pat likes chicken and dis ikes hot dogs. Will work at Bank of America. RON INGRAM will miss the football games and the parties after. Dislikes are liver and squash. Ron will attend the University of California. ELDON IRWIN enjoyed playing in the Variety Show while at Lincoln. Eldon will miss the library and Se- nior Goals with Mr. Ryan. To enter S. F, State, DONALD ISAACS came to Lincoln from Aptos. His favorite pastime is making people think he is his twin brother. Favorite pastime is working on rifle team. RICHARD ISAACS has been on the rifle team for three years and would like to collect rifles as a hobby. Dick wants to take radio engineering at Healds. PAGE FIFTY-NINE , Il f IVJLOK PAGE SIXTY GlClSS O BARRY JACOBS has participated in varsity football, JV baseball, and has been a member ot Hi-Y, Block I., and Rally Committee. Will go to U.C. DAVID, JOHNSON was assistant advertising Qmanagcr, advertising manager and business-manager ol the Log and Roundup. Dave hopes to continue on to college. MARION JOHNSON was a member of the CSF and a contestant for Bell Queen. Also took part in Term Play. Wlants to go to S.F. State for business training. PAT JOHNSON has belonged to-the GAA: horse- back riding is her favorite sport. Enioyed being a mem- ber of Drama Club. State College is future school. DIANE KACHUR belonged to the GAA where she excelled in badminton and bowling. Lists 'Mrs. Sulli- van as favorite teacher. Hopes to attend City College. ANNA KALISCH was a member ofhthe GAA. Her likes are gym, clothing, history, Dislikes math, Eng- lish, and cauliflower. City College is future school. SHARON KAUFMANN has- been an active member of the CSF. She likes her friends and lunch. Sharon plans to attend City College and later U,C. BILL KEATING was a member of the Hi-Y V whi-le at Lincoln. Likes are math, history, and English. Bill hopes to go to City Collegeg maior in engineering. DOROTHY KELSO has been a very active member of the chorus. She did an excellent job as treasurer of her registry. Plans to attend Pasadena Bible College. JERRY KENLEY is going straight to Cal after gradu- ation, He wants to major in architecture. He was in the CSF while at Lincoln. LURA KLAUE is a member of the CSF. She was also an active member of the Social Studies Club. Plans to attend University of California at Riverside. BERENICE KLEIN was- on the Dance Committee. Her fondest memory at Lincoln was being a majorette at the football games. Barnard College is her goal. BILL KLEIN will always remember participating in the band under Mr. Gordon. He was a Red Cross rep- resentative for several terms, Plans to work. EILEEN KOLM was an active member in Block L and GAA. Beloniged to Tri-Y III and Big Sister Commit- tee. Eileen p ans to go to U.C. MARILYN KOVARIK was an active particlilpant in Public Speaking Club, and on the journal sta . Mari- lyn plans to work. A-RLENE KUERSTEN will always remember watching Lincoln being built. Arlene's greatest memories ot Lincoln include GAA picnic, Carnival, Senior Picnic. GENE KURILOXV has belonged to many clubs in his three years on the hilltop--the Science Club, Saber Club, and the Camera Club. Plans to attend C.C. RONALD LABEL was on the football and base- ball teams. Ron shall always remember the rooting section at the games. Plans to attend City College. DOROTHY LAMBERT will be remembered for her long blond hair, She was an active member on the Lincoln Log, GAA. Will attend either State or C.C. LORRAINE LANGST was a very active member of the GAA and the Social Science Club. Belonged to 'l'ri-Y and will always remember the meetings. JACK LEACH will always remember Lincoln's rallies in the rain, double lunches, and variety shows. Plans to enter City College. Will be remembered for smile. DAVID LEONARD held various offices in his reg. Played football in his freshman and sophomore years. David plans to attend San Francisco State College. CHRIS LEVE was quite an active girl. She was in 40 I.inks, CSF, GAA, Variety Show, and a Big Sister. Chris hopes to enter University of California. BILL LEVE was the student body judge for the term of spring '54, He is a member of the CSF and belongs to t e track team. Plans to enter University of Calil. prring, Q54 GARY LINDLEY is a member of the Block I. and is known for his football ability. Gary's fondest mem- ory is of his senior year. Brown hair, blue eyes. PAUL LINDSTEDT was a member of the football and track team. He is also a member of the Block L. Paul was president of senior class. Future plans include GC. ,IOYCE LOEW has only two definite things in her future, State and Al. She likes journalism very much and plans to major in it at State llollege. JOY LOGAN one of our .graduating hilltoppers has only one regret and that being that she can not relive her senior year. joy plans to attend a business college, MARILYN LOGSDON came to Lincoln in her soph- omore year. She enjoyed attending variety shows, proms, and carnivals. After graduation plans to marry. BETTY LOVE has participated in many school affairs. Her most enjoyed moment was at the Senior Picnic. Hopes to attend San Francisco State College. JOHN LOVE was a member of the drama class, and has appeared in many successful term plays. He is also a member of public speaking. Plans to attend U.S.C. OLGA LUKASH more commonly known here at Lincoln as "Tinkey," is unsure of future college. Fa- vorite pastime was eating cornnuts during 6th period. NANCY MacFARLAND isione of Lincoln'-s smaller graduates. Nancy, who is .S feet, has been active in the art department. Xlflill continue at City College. GAIL MAHONEY is a member of the Block L and the GAA. She is also an active member of the school chorus. Gail is planning to work. LAVERNE MAKER is one of Lincoln's more active members. Belonged ot CSF, 40 Links, Dance Club, and Social Science Club. Will attend State College, IOHN MALLORY is a member of the band and the orchestra, He has orchestrated and composed music for several variety shows. john will attend college. SIV MALSTROM does not have any definite plans for the future, however, Uncle Sam may step in and give her a few suggestions. JOAN MANOOGIAN has been very active in school sports and is a member of the GAA. Regrets leaving Lincoln but will remember the good times she had. NICK MARCOPULOS is a three-year man and belongs to the basketball team, His only regret is that he will be leaving friends behind. Going to San jose State. PAULA MARCUCCI is a member of the CSF, Block L and the GAA. She also belonged to Tri-Y III and was a Big Sister. Very talented in art. JIM MARKS has been singing with the chorus for a couple of years at Lincoln, and he is now planning to go to Indiana University. PAUL MARSHALL was an active member of the band, and has done important jobs as designing stu- dent body cards and the Fall page in the journal. MARGIE MARTORELLA has played an active part in sports. She is a member of GAA and manager of Fencing Club. Will attend San Francisco State College. LORAYNE MARTINSEN has q-articipated in the Variety Show, and is a member of ri-Y IV and GAA. She is going to business college after graduation. I.OVELLE MAYFIELD was song leader in her high senior term and had a lot of fun. She likes "the girls." She will enter State College after graduation. ROGER MCCLENATHAN enjoys catching his sleep in English, He enjoys double lunches and Friday nights with the guys, BILL McCOY has been active in the ROTC for the last year, and now he is planning to go to the United States Military Academy, BARBARA MCDOWELL was very active in the 40 Links, GAA, CSF, Big Sisters, Social Studies Club, Tri-Y III, and as H-12 secty. Going to U.C. PAGE SIXTY-ONE PAGE SIXTY-TWO Q!ClSS O DON MclN'l'OSH.is very active in basketball out- side ot school. He likes school very much, but is as yet uncertain as to which college he will attend. LYNN McKONY!N has been a member of the chorus for the past year and a half. She hopes ot attend San jose State College. ED McPHERSON has been a member of the History Club for two semesters, and- he-is now planning to go to the University ot Calitornia. RON MENDLIN will always remember his Senior Picnic. Ron has not decided on which college he will attend. His two choices are City or State College. CHARLOTTE MIDDLETON was a very active mem- ber in school activities and belongs to the GAA. Her favorite pastime was eating in class. LOIS MIHULKA was a member of the GAA, Social Studies Club, and Student Assembly. She was also one of the Big Sisters. Will attend State College. CARULE MOLINARI held many othces in her regis- try. Her tuture plans include S. F.. State College. Likes are Diane's all-night slumber parties in the penthouse, BETTY MOONEY like many other graduating seniors will attend City College. Betty's only regret is that she will be leaving many of her friends behind. EDXVINA MOQUIN plans to go to S. F. State. Among her various activities she belongs to the Dance Club and GAA. Participated in many Lincoln musical shows. PAUL MORGAN was ontthe football team and was one of the best players. His most outstanding memory of Lincoln was when he broke tooth in the Bal. game. BARBARA MULCAHY has had a wonderful time in her past years here at Lincoln, and will miss all the tun she had. For her, the Senior Picnic was greatest. I'A'I'RlClA MULCAHY has belonged to one of Lin- coln's Tri-Y organizations, Tri-Y I. She does not plan to attend college after graduation, but will work. NANCY MURPHY is another one of Lincoln's stu- dents who will start work as soon as she Finishes high school. Has worked on the 4-4 plan. JOE MUTASCIO is one of many graduates planning to attend City College ofAS. F. He hopes to complete college before he is dratted. -IERRY NELSON also is planning to attend City Col- lege, He was lon they track team and was one ot the best. He was in a Hi-Y group also. JOHN NESBITT has not yet decided what college he is going to attendg choice is between University of San Francisco and S. F. State. He was on soccer team. DOROIHEA-NEILSON plans to attend State College upon graduation. Her favorite pastime while here at Lincoln was eating in her sixth period class. RICHARD NUTI will also attend City College. Vflas class representative and a member of track team. He helped to make the prom a success. BARBARA NYI.UND, editor of the Log, was on the Senior Prnm Committee, a member of the Student Council, and the CSF. She will attend Cal. JACK OBENHUBER was in Hi-Y Club, Sigma Y. City College will cl-aim this Lincolnite -as it has many, many others. Favorite pastime is pestering teachers. CAROL-O'BRIEN was registry secretary and entered into various other activities during her stay at Lin- coln. She plans to attend Pasadena Bible College. PI-IYLLIS O'KEEFE has had a busy time while here at Lincoln. Wlmen first here she was in the GAA. She worked on the 4-4 plan and will go to S. F. State. JACKIE ORMAN is another one of the sports lovers here at Lincoln. She belonged to GAA during almost her entire stay here. She will work after graduation. EMILY OUSHANI helped to enlighten the mood of the Lincoln students by participating in the orches- tra. The GAA also took up much ot her time. D . ' C prmg, 54 MEL PATSEL was Lincoln student body president in his high senior term. Mel will be sad when he leaves Lincoln and will miss rallies and other fun. HOWARD PATTON was one of Lincoln's top sports stars. He was on the football, baseball, and track teams. The Boys' Block L and Hi-Y claimed him. ALLAN PAULI, although planning to attend college, has not yet decided which one, Was a H1-Y member, Reg. treasurer, and holder of various other omces. SHIRLEY PECK belonged to the growing Lincoln Bible Club. She articipated in alter-school sports and was a member oi, GAA. She will go to City College. CAROLYN PENTECOST, an extrovert, was a mem- ber of Lincoln's Speech Club and had a role in one of our term plays. Active member of Drama Club. ,IEANETTE PERSE does not plan to go to college. She worked at after-school sports to become Girls Block L member. Member of Social Studies Club. MARGIE PETZINGER took after-school sports and was active in GAA. She has no plans for college as yet. She likes the hot dogs in the cafe. -lOY PLACE was a member of the Lincoln Log staff. She does not plan to go to college but may change her mind. She likes to eat cornuts oth period. DIANNE PLOV will attend State College after her graduation. She took part in some term plays and is member ot Drama and Music club. XX'as in GAA. GAYLA PITT plans to go to State College. Is a mem- ber of GAA, the Social Science Club, and the California Scholarship Federation, MARILYN POLETTI will leave San Francisco after graduation to attend Seattle Pacific College. Was a member of GAA, CSF, and Social Studies Club. LAZORA PRESTON will start working after she graduates and later will attend U.C. or S. F. State College. She was in the GAA and Girls' Block L. BARBARA PUTZ was active in Big Sisters. Barbara plans to work .when she graduates. Her best loved memory is ot Lincoln rallies. VERA RAJKOVICH plans to attend City College. Dislikes were taking gym and having to endure fourth period. Memories are parties with Barbara and Sandy. DOLORES RASMUSSEN marked her stay at Lincoln by being Reg. secty. all three years. Active in Tri-Y IV and a member of the Big Sisters, MOLLY RAYMOND was a steady member of the Social Studies Club and CSF. Molly's plans after grad- uation include attendance at Mills Co lege. DIANE REALI portrayed her athletic ability by be- ing an acitve member of GAA. Likes are Al and fifth period lunch. Plans to go to secretarial school. ARLENE REGAN plans to go to work as soon as she graduates. Among her likes are cars and Bill. Among er dislikes are her grades and snobs. ROLAND REINHOLDT plans to attend Stanford as soonlas they- accept him. He was active in the CSF, 40 Links, H1-Y, and was active in football and track. FRANCES RILEY was active as a Big Sister, in the GAA, and Social Studies Club. Fran was a mem- ber of the chorus and Variety Shows. To S.F. State. CHARLOTTE ROBERTSON will never forget the parties with Mike and will always remember her seventeen friends. BILL ROBINSON plans to attend the University of California. Bill has been active in frosh football and track and will remember the meetings of Sigma Y. TONY ROHLES plans to go to City College in Sep- tember, Favorite pastime while here at Lincoln was annoying the teachers, especially Miss Blennerhasset. SALLY ROSECRANS was an active member of Ewa Tri4Y, CSF,-GAA, and Social Studies Club. Sally was also a Big Sister. Plans to go to University of Oregon, fl X vi OV Oil v v N 'X ti x .w T- f Q i K PAGE SIXTY-FOUR Gifl SS O JACK RUCH was an extremely active mernber.ot the Lincoln swimming team. jack's fond memories include the double lunches he never had. CAROLYN RUSSELL plans to attend a business col- lege atter graduation. Carolyn's activeness was shown in her faithtul participation in GAA. DON RYAN plans to attend San Francisco State Col- lege. Don enjoyed the rallies in our new auditorium. His biggest dislike was study halls. TOVA RYBERG plans to attend Stanford after grad- uation. Tova was active in the Science Club, the So- tial Studies Club, the Christmas Show. -IACKIE SACCO was another active member of Tri- Y IV and will always be remembered as a good natured Big Sister. jac'ie's plans include S. F. State. ANN SAHAKIAN was a member of the GAA and will always be recognized for her dancing and sing- ing in our variety shows, Plans to attend S. F. State. LAXVRENCE SAMSON plans to attend City College upon graduation. Alter he hnishes two years there, he will go into law study at Bolt Hall at ILC. BOB SAND plans to attend Santa Barbara junior Lol- lege. Bob was quite active in his Hi-Y and was on the varsity lootball team. NANCY SANDY participated in such organizations as the CSF, GAA, Science Club, Social Studies Club, and Student Assembly. Plans to attend California. LARRY- SAROS plans to go into the Marines after graduation. Member of the varsity tootball team and Rally Committee. His greatest eninyment is singing. DORINE SATHER has been a Big Sister and active in the GAA. Dorine plans to attend City College after graduation. Her pet peeve is physiology. JOHN SCHMAELZLE is one of the taller graduating seniors. He was on the swimming team, active in the Forty Links and Rally Committee. JOHN SCHMIDT plans to go to City College for two years and then on to Davis, California. John has been very active in cross-country track. ARLENE SCHLOCKER has been one ot the GAA's most active members. Arlene belongs to the Block L. Her greatest like is horses. MARGIE SCHROTH has participated in the CSF and GAA, Margie has worked in the ottice and is another member of Tri-Y IV. MARY SCI-IULZ. one of Lincoln's Big Sisters, is an- other member of Ewa Tri--Y. Mary is planning to go to S. F. State. Likes Gail's slum er parties. BILL SCHUMACHER likes Social Problems with Miss B. and his car. Dislikes include homework and party poopers. Bill plans to go to City College this tall. jlM SCOTT is a member of the Lucky Thirteen and Boys' Block L. He has been active in football and tennis. jim plans to go to Santa Barbara junior Col. BARBARA SEYDEN participated in after-school sports. Barbara was a member of the GAA. She was active in TrifY III, and was a Big Sister. KATHRINE SHAFFER is going to miss Mr. Lath- rope very much. Has 'one on many tournaments with the Public Speaking Ciiub, of which she was president, CAROLYN SHERWCDOD was very active in the GAA, while at Lincoln, She took tennis in the ninth grade, and horseback riding in the tenth grade. DAVID SHIPLEY is an active member in Lincoln's ROTC program and received many honors in that tield. JIM SILVA played basketball and belonged to the Student Assembly while at Lincoln. He plans on at- tending Golden Gate College after he graduates. AARON SMITH holds civics as his pet dislike as well as study halls. Plans to attend City College. He will always remember Lincoln's shacks. pring, 54 BENNY SMITH has shown his ability by being drum major of the band and active in many variety -shows and our Christmas show. Benny perlormed at rallies. jOAN SMITH plans to travel on to the University of California after she graduates. joan's pet peeve is to have to own a gym suit. MIKE SMITH plans to attend City College and then move on to the University of California. Mike has been active in football and in Hi-Y. STEVEN SMITH will be sorry to leave Lincoln and the friends he made here. He is not sure which col- lege he will go to as yet. DAVE SPEARS has been very active all during high school. He is a member of Forty Links, golf team, swimming team, Block L, and the Rally Committee. SONJA SPILLUM is undecided as to what college she will attend, but it may be State. XX'as a member of Tri-Y IV. Wrlulcl like to join a sorority in college. LYNN SPRINGER was a Tri-Y IV girl and she will miss the friends from here when she graduates. XVas a member of the CSF and the Forty Links. FRED STECK wants very much to join the Navy after he graduates. Fred was a member of the Advanced band. He will always remember the Senior Picnic. HELEN STEXVART, while here at Lincoln, has really enjoyed her membership in the GAA. Plans to con- tinue sports when she enters San Francisco State. BARBARA STORCK was advertising manager of the Lincoln Log and liked journalism ,very much. She is going to miss Lincoln and all her friends. LYLLIAN STRAUSS has held the position of a Lin- coln song leaderg very active in Variety Showsg made new students feel at home as Big Sister. Also in CSF. JUNE STRAYER will be a little sad on graduation clay as she has enjoyed all her terms at Lincoln. We know she'll enjoy San Francisco State. PAT SULLIVAN is going-to go to ffity College. Her major while she was at Lincoln was history. Her la- vorite pastime is going to the movies. CAROLIN SWARTSEI.'s low ten year found her vice pres. Has served on dance committees. Big Sister, jour- nal staff. St. Luke's Nursing School after graduation. TED TERSTEGGE plans to attend U.C. and major there in electronics research, W'e know he will do line work as he has proved it while at Lincoln. SIGNA THOMAS was verv active on such jobs as reg. otihcery, Tri-Y othcer, and dance committees. She was on office staff and plans to attend S. F. State. ANNETTE THOMPSON has been very active while at Lincoln in GAA. Plans include study for modeling and hopes to become successful secretary in the city. BEVERLEY THOMPSON's friendly -ways have made her a nice Big Sister, registry room othcer, and a mem- ber of CSF. Plans are to attend Pomona College. SANDRA THOMSON, a popular I.ink of 203 has really enjoyed I.incoln. Xwishes that the years hadn't gone by so quickly. She will enjoy City College. ROGER THORSTAD could have been seen last term on the gridiron as he was a very active member of the -Iayvees football squad. Also on Lincoln baseball team. NORMA THURSTON was a very active student, and hasgiven her time to Dance Club. GAA, senior shows, Christmas shows. Has been secretary-treasurer. To U.C, LARRY TIBBI-TTS has acted in the last three term plays. Was active in adv. chorus, took third place in two speech contests. Planning to go to Santa Rosa. KENT TIEDEMAN has been on swimming team, worked hard on rally committees, a member of the Social Science Club and Allied Youth. To attend Cal. SANDRA TIMMERMAN will be a sorry girl when she gets her diploma in June as she really has enjoyed Lincoln. Hopes to get good job in San Francisco. PAGE SIXTY-FIVE PAGE SIXTY-SIX 4 GlClS.S' O BIQLI. TINGES. a very friendly guy, has held the ornce ot class secretary for the last tiree years. Plans tor the future include San jose State College. IOAN TOLLIDAY ends her years herevat Lincoln with happy memories of kids in Tri-Y I and lun they shared. Future plans include work atter graduation. FRANK TREADXVAY is one of the active graduates who is in the Forty I.inks. He likes to wander through the halls with john and Dave, NICK UT'I"s activities on the Hilltop included Block I., rally and dance committees, class president. and Student Council. Stanford is his college choice. HENRY VAN DER WYK, boy wonder of Lincoln stage, bids the Little Theater fond good-bye with mem- ories ot his triumphs there. Hopes to make Broadway. SAUNDRA VAN REMORTE-I. of registry 225 was interested in athletics, GAA listed among her activi- ties, She plans to attend City College. ELEANOR VEDER will not be graduating this june from Lincoln but from Summer Sch-ool. She plans to get married soon after her graduation. IOANNE VESTNYS, too, was an active member of GAA. She plans to attend State College. Number one among joanne's interests is, of course, horses. BARRY VEZZANI, actvie in dramatics, claims mem- bership on l30's and varsity basketball as his athletic achievements. Was also on the class picture comm. RODNEY VIEIRA, a class representative and member of Student Assembly, was one ot those responsible tor terrific Senior Prom. Will attend City College. HAROLD WALL was one ot the select Block L boys due to his membership in the Me-rmen, better known as swimming team. Two years at City followed by U.C. MARI XVALL is one of the many students from Lin- coln on the -1-4 plan. -Married at end ot junior year, but tinished school vrhrle husband, Bob, was away. PEGGY XVATKINS, the one and only, has been class otlicer three times including vice president of senior class. Next year to attend State College. VIRGINIA XVEST, a member of the tamous,Tri-Y IV, was one of many Mustangs performing in Variety Shows, as well as brave enough to pertorm at rallies. SUSAN WESTERIKACK has plans lor becoming one of Florence Niglitingales successors after term at St. Mary's College of Nursing. Was a member of GAA. DON WHITE is one of the many soon to be ex-Links planning ot attend C.ity College next year, Hopes to continue schooling at Universtiy of California. DUREEN XVHITE, one of the many I.incoln lovelies leaving us, has plans. Peeping over her shoulder into crystal ball. the journal staff sees Citv College. QAII. XVIERDA, with hopes for attendance at Cal, hlling her future. remembers her membership in the GAA. Block I., c5sF, and Social Studies Club. MARILYN wicsurfl afyuie onerof are Tn-Y iv girls. was a member o othce statt. Took part in Christmas Show, Pr o attend State or City Col. Russert 'ILLE 'Qsed rr, be one .ir r.ine01n'S more popular gu '. l ed football in his junior year uut ga ie Lp h he was a senior. li f V Y WILLS, Portland's gift to Lincoln, lists her 7 fu .t iv ties as choir and office practice. In her exit to ,Utate leaves behind with great glee "Sister Sally." DIXIE XVILLIAMSON of registry 305 leaves Lincoln with fond memories. Same Miss Wlilliamson will be one of Links answering roll at S. F. State next fall. JOAN WILSON was one of the champion GAA bowl- ers during I-Iilltop days. The future, at least the fall of 1954, will find her at City College. BILL WQODS, one of the registry 505 boys without whom I.incoln will be sorry plans to steer out into the cr'uel world ot business right away. prin gg, 754 BERLE XVUOLF wus une nt l.incnln's .Iuniur Achiew ers during the past years. In additiun was a delegate to Youth Association. Plans to attend City College. GAIL ZIEGLER will be seen next year at City Col- lege. vWhile among us un the Hilltup, she was it mem- ber ut the CSF, GAA, and was a Big Sister. PAT ZUCH is one ol' the more quiet members of the lincoln student budy. Her favprite faqstimc is walking in the halls at lunch time with C cure. DONALD DAVIS' favorite subjects were chemistry and Math. He is very active in ROTC. He plans to gn tu college upon grnduatinn. emomies of the Cgnenlor lcmic PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN MW ,.p 5 131-wi' W, Q Mfg, ,rx in pw? ' 'Wh- ,.v"' f rj Pu-w ff -, ,, ,ji f' 'X f"0""7""X XS""'x'H ,"V' V "'V'f M K-'-M-fa 1 , ff U, ."""':V' Q3 f "X.,N ". , 11 ,,, M H. 6. I Xxkk f 'f QQ' 'iid ow gnjporma Gan you get? 'Ylgifif T mu Www als L ww' 45 sy ii 9: Zi sf Q H 1 The above pictures were snapped around school, so that in years to come when the Journal is opened, former Stu- dents of Lincoln will remember their everyday classes at Lincoln fondly fwe hopej: QUpper leftj Two students U 'ddl 'I' ical test eriod fU er rightj Cordiality of seniors and freshmen. arriving for zero period, Q pper mi ej yp p . pp fMidd1e leftj Settling disputes in class. fMiddle centerj Progressive teacher asking student to leave class. QLower leftj Gym class lined up for inspection. QLower rightj The halls at 5:11. PAGE SEVENTY-THREE ...NN Em Ti K E X '23 5 5 ix 'W ,..-,,M ,-1-""""d, jf'... g R if ' "X X F CQ Ka p' f-'fb if QCII' PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT If cS3Clznu'cft.' It is hard to adequately express our feelings at this moment when our Contact as student and teacher comes to a culmination. It is equally hard, however, to consider you as a teacher Qalthough we 'have groaned over some of the grades received from your penj. We think of you more as a friend, a friend who has sacrificed time and energy willingly to help us in this achievement. We will take quantities of knowledge with us from our stay at Lincoln, but we will re- member your friendliness, cheerfulness, and graciousness long after all the other tihinga have faded. From the bottom of our hearts, we thank you and dedicate this Senior Section to you. Sincerely, THE JOURNAL STAFF OF 1954 Betty, Laverne, Voni, Fran, Marilyn, Carolin, Dave, and Shel ! i F 1 C ermice and Cgociczf jqctivitzies 'I'RI'Y I LYNX HIYY lfrfmr writ' S. Blucss, f.. Etchison. 2nd wuz' R. Fontaine, If. Spin- 5 ,I , ,. - , - A ,. ,, I ,. ' Kula' J' Mlmru SHI MUN: In Tlwrnasv D' Wm Bremen' J' -luhnswn. I-r HI rim. 5. Huilmi, IU. Spams. M. Iiuiugll. JUJ un. B. Raduni Ii. Ramsey. Jlb rnzin' j, HoeIIcr, I, McI.can, J. Hurwitz, K. Maths- Vllh- lv. SUUIII, In Cvlwsscr, M. Putsel, Sul mir: D. Osbnrne, W mn, N,'Ehritt, Cf, DcBurdclcbcin. CI.. INI-urrisun, Sth wu'.' B. 'Iiriplcth Mchl, T. Millcr, YI, ,IQIIUIIILIM ,Hb wuz' S. Fcidncr. Mr. Schmidt. j. Tulliday, Ci. Wlicrda, M. Iwiurrisun. P, 'I'Immsun, D. Lhriwten. UI. XYICZIITIC, HLY TRI-YII Fwnl rff11'.' P. Swlnsun, D. MrI.emInn, G. McIntosh, R. Davies Fi-full mira' j. Aulctti. Bm! wfzzx' I.. Grzunluw, S, jwlmnwn, I., Niilwl- B, Bilkcr. 2114! ron-5 PA Aehnllch, B. Dittnmn. R. Nuti. I.. Sclnvnulv mn. iid mir: 1, HIIIIAIlPI'5l!II, D. de Clhristingi, S. Sachs, F. XIC'.inIg1w, 3 , .. , ,. .,, - ' Ii. Luiiwig. P. I.Al1PCI'. K. Cicrstung. CH Rus.emLli'k. D' iaudl' B' liillgk' sid HH' 'I' PHULMT' J' Dum' si RA"'d"' J Nlislikciies, P. O Brien. EXVA K'I'RI-Y IIII liz-nn! mu : S. Rusefrans, 2111! muy' B. Nylund, j. Mnrcsm. ini r'o11'.' 5Ic'MA'Y j. I. mow, B, Scydcn. S. Hzxlmlnli, Ki. Burger. Jlly vffuu' P. Mnrcuui, M, . ,. '. I X ' - 5 I Q4 B. ICICDUWUII. III. Sihulz, E. CQmxn1an, J. Azevedu, J. Binmiuw, P. 1.47 mu' R' Dcmhl' R' Hulmj C' Gerimnm' I4 Rini' Pl?'vE'Llq Brewer' .,1bW,,H,, E- Kuhn' fi- Dfcwcs' P' Zuyh. G4 FMMTUH' J' ringer, Mnlilhfro11':j.OIwunhuI1cx,j. I.ecc.I1, M. Amieisun, . I1 Baumann. D, XVI1itc. lfrfful mzix' R. MID-vnncII, XV. Robison. l'r'anI.' J. Frxsk PAGE IIIGIITY S i- U an Ompi- fouris -v- . Mwfwuwgwwfwwwwm, ,.. -. .V H... , . . . ' J .1554 TRI-Y Fran! ww: C. Bristow. Zml ww: j, Simmuns, XV. Sirnpsun, -I. jagcling. 7'lwird 7'flIl'.' P. May, P. Rush, A. Pertcrwn. TRI-Y X Ifmnf 1-aux' F. Emery. ind 1'U1l'.' j, Russi, P. lNlcGmth. D. Allred. 31-d wuz' N. juncs, 1. Garrl41t. K. lxl1iEF.lYlill'lLl. H. Clxristrlffersen. Lilly raw: C. Lehnning, G, Smith. M. Bargivmi. D. Brown. H. Wilt- tcnberg, J. Thomas. TRI-Y VI C, Holden, C. Lynch, V. Steiner. 2nd mu: R. Marstan, Cunato. jrd ww: C.. W'llite, C .Olsen. Bultum ffm : K. Ncvil. Top ruzv: V. XVallg1ue, S. Rees, P. O'Galfnsy, K.. Grussrngrn. KJ e m, J. De Lzrrmicr, B. Sleatll, M. Capp, j. Rennenger. HI-Y lfwnf wuz' A. Martin, li. Harris, B. Blake, T. XVilliams. Zrzd mum' S. Davis, D, Largcnl, B. Phelps, M. Cnrnhlum. vu' 1'fIl!'.' W. Bing' ham, M. Napuk, A. Eiclnnann. TRI-Y lfmrzf roux' ll. Ivnncovlrlm. Zmf 1'f1u'.' V, Arclrcr, j. Perlen. 3ml folly' M. Milaniso, J. Hansell, R. lXlais4m. M. Krona. -nb 1-n1l'.' l. Daniels, J. Norton, H. Arvunen, S. Lalvcl, J. llnucr:-tt. TRI-Y lf:-ml! wuz' T. Nyllclg. 2211! 1-0147 V. llrclmaut, A. Gray, M. Peter- sen, J. johnson, V. Downs. 3111 vwzxz' R, Swctmzlnn, J. joseph, ff. Rae, I.. Stelling, C. Ccrmpbcll, H. McGuire, j. Keller. PAGE EIGHTY-ONE F Z- .sg Mi- 19 gfefp Qgbclzoof TRI-Y IV From muh' T.. Mayfield, 2114! m14'.' J. Fuchr, C. Swnrtscl, S. Fl-llUlTlllS D. Rasmussen. 3rd faux' S. Ki1LllYl1lilI1H, V. Gagus, M. Wiglxt, M brass, M. Sfhrutll, j. Sumo. -.Ulu wfzzx' S. Spillum, P. Ignnllu, Ii Cioedcl, I.. Springer, C. De Susil. I.. Martinson, V. West. TRI-Y Ifrmzl raw: M, Schcllcr, M. lluillcy, V. Husc. 22141 mum' B. fffnopcr, N. Hcttingcr, B. Croce, CI. Hrimlgxll, L. johnson. im' ww: C. Lewis S. Guirl, P, Minor, B. Newman, D. Frichettc, N. Hawkins. TRI-Y Xl Fran! ww: C. Hughes. Bm! rnzv: A, Fixx. S. Birnlmum. 3rd 1'0Il'.' D vcllllcl, R. Nailel, J. Sulmcllenil. Jil? fllllff A, Crenshaw, Ci. Mcr ritt, S. Madsen, B. Hncrl. M, Mnlckus. ilk mzwt li. Fi'iulrnim, G Binn, j. Loyd, M. f,.lI'lSCIl, D, Mclml, O. l.llk.lSlI. PAGE EIGHTY-TXVO valuing KH 'GT' ,qua -Ethan-fa. HI-Y Twp row: T. Cimlld. H. KLlllH. J. NlClJtll'lLllkl, K, Litclinelll, Stork, R. Metgel. liffllffm muy' F. Plirwmzm, D. Place, P. Stewart. HIYY I",-fm! 1-0140 P. l.ill7, N. Clwppelgxs, G. Gcrrans, J. Bridgmrm. 2nd 7'fl1l'.' j. Nurmi, D. Plnmi, B. Vlfgxgner, Westglll. HI-Y Fran! rfmx' A. Berliner, li. C,l1.1rlstron1. 2111! muh' R. Moore, R. I link Crum, M. Pclli. 41.11-ffzm A. Ailkins, D. M:1ii.1s. BIG SISTERS Botinm row: N. Thurston, J. Cohen, C. Falkenberg. P. Humber, C. Robertson, j. Place, J. Loew, B. McDowell, S. Bahorich, P, Ignorfo, B. Goedelujl. Sacco. 2nd row: M. Whight, C. Swartsel, M. Schroth, S. Thomas, J. Foehr, B. Seyden, S. Rosecrans, B. Nylun , j. Baumann, C. Molinari, M. jenkins, 3rd 1-ow: L. Mayheld, M, Kovagrik, . I Elli P. H ' M. C L. C , G. F n r ft, C B r r, P. johnson J, Hart o un L Strauss, E. ingson, arris, ross, owman - ar co . u ge . B S' . Top row: D. Rasmussen, -I. Brandow, P. Marcucci, P. Watkins, P. Zuch, C. Drewes, B. Del Tonto, P. Brewer, D, Plov, P. Frodsham, I.. Springer. csitucfents tgcttioe in overnment Abraham Lincoln prides itself on the many fine ad- vancements it has made in its campaign for more stu- dent government. Student control is present now in nearly every activity concerning the student body as 1 whole. The Student Court with its student body elected judge and student jurors was one of the first moves made toward student control. Another of the very first activities that was run completely by the students is the Student Assembly composed of representatives from each registry at Lincoln. At the meetings of the assembly each representative is given an equal oppor- tunity to express his viewpoint on the various issues that come before the Student Assembly. The greatest number of issues that need approval are proposed by the Student Council, a group composed of the presi- dents of each half grade and the student body officers. It can be seen that the students are getting a very ac- tive voice in the activities around school. Each mem- ber of the student body has an opportunity to seek a class or school office if his grades warrant it. Each student also has the chance of becoming a member of one of the groups that is a part of the movement for more student control. One of the latest groups formed with this purpose in mind is the Rally Committee. This committee is composed of male members of the student body, and their purpose is to keep the rallies and assemblies in order. These young men have com- pletely taken over the job of the teachers at the rallies, Forming this Rally Committee was one of the greatest steps made at Lincoln toward student control. There are many democratic forms of government practiced here so that the students will be able to get a chance to exercise democratic action and be better prepared for working democratically with others when they graduate. Lincoln has progressed a great deal in its endeavor to acquaint students with the importance of working with others for the betterment of their gov- ernment-the school government. Elections held for the purpose of appointing the school's ofhcers have given Lincoln's students a fine opportunity to get an idea of what their responsi- bility will be when they will vote in the city, state, and national elections. One group called the Big Sisters performs a wonderful service in that it ac- quaints each new girl at Lincoln with the student gov- ernment. The Big Sisters greet each new girl on her first day at school, make her feel entirely welcome, and give her a clear picture of the part she plays in the student gov- ernment. By the work of the Big Sisters indacquaint- ing each new girl with the work of the students for Amore student-controlled activities, the new girls will take an active interest in their government and will work toward the aim after those who are working to- ward it now have graduated. PAGE EIGHTY-THREE FORTY LINKS Fran! row: N. Ehritt, B. Ramsey, B. McDowell, J. Loew, R. Cotnheld, J, Moore, L. Thomas, J. Auletti. D. von Bremen, L. Springer. 2nd row: P. Lauper, N. Hawkins, D. Puccinelli, j. Harshbarger, J. Benninger, F, Riley, C. Leve, B. del Tonto. j. Azevedo, 3rd mtv: B. Balck, B. Davies, B. Mattson, R. Rienholdt, M. Bonzell, H, Carstens, G. Strohl, B. Leve. wh 1'ouf.' S. Feldner, P. Dixon, J. Frisk, M. Patsel, j. Pllucger, P. Schmalzie. 5th row: D. Spears, F. Treadway. lniut: Bob Cornheld, President. Orig The Forty Links started the term by holding the semi- annual Hello Day Dance, "Heart of My Heart," February 11, 1954, in the boys' gym. With the full cooperation of each member of the organization, the dance proved to be quite successful. On April 4th and Sth the Links sponsored the annual, funfull Luggage Day, This day entitled any member of the Student Body who purchased a ticket to make any member of the opposite sex carry his or her books the rest of the day. S and G55 From black gold to Indian braves might describe the activities of the Lincoln CSF during the past two terms. Led by Jack Peterson, Nancy lihritt, and judy Moore. the scholastically minded Links crossed the bay to visit the Standard Oil Refinery in Richmond. The springtime scholars under the leadership of Nancy lihritt, jeanette Puckhaber, and Rosanne Clish, spent a day touring the Stanford Uni- versity campus. Pictured below in the CSF inset is Nancy Ehritt. PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR BOYS' BLOCK L Fran! row: D. Close, B. Lubarsky, B. Sands, B. Balck, VU. Mehl. P. Aehnlick, B. Kahn. 2nd raw: N. Utt, P. Morgan, A, Guisti. J, Dyke, T. Bagtilla, J. Scott, R. Reinlioldt, B. Davies, R. Mattson, R. Johnson. 3rd row: P. Morgan, S. Berliner, D. Dukelow, H. Patton. B. George, B. Adkins, R. Nesbitt, P. Lindstetlt. -ith row: C. Wollen- burg, J. Holecek, P. Vifhale, A. Von XVronski, P. Dixon, B. Leve, M. Bon7ell. S111 mztu' J. Thomas, F. Plowman, P. Swanson. G. Strohl, R. McDowell, D. Spears. mb wzr: C. Brock. B. Diltman, D. Oldham, J. Molikedes, C. Royster, H, XY'all, XV. Huebner, M. Foriette. lfmfxx Whlyne Mchl. tgtlzfetes - oys an ir 3 Getting a letter in athletics at Lincoln is very ditiicult. An athlete must earn forty points. Service on a team for a season earns ten points. If the athlete does exceptionally well or it his team does extra well in city competition, it will take him at least two terms to obtain his athletic letter. Only by being on a championship team may a boy earn one in a term. Despite these high requirements the Block I. Society is one of the largest in Lincoln's history. The Girls' Block L, an honor society for those girls having received fourteen or more service points for participation in or out of school sports, has had an abundance of activities during the past term. Besides the regular Tuesday night meetings at the girls' homes, special activities included dinner at the Tonga Room, a slumber party, and a wonderful Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Sullivan, the club sponsor. GIRLS BLOCK L Frnnl mir: E, McLean. B, Ramsey. S. Rosecrans. J. Bauman, J. Moresco, E. Kolm, A. Gleason, P. Capps, G. Goodman, J. Klazia. 2111! raw: S. Bly, C. Thompson, N. Ehritt, J. Benninger, V. Downes, B. Giller, M. Laijroix, D.. Pucccnelli, D. Sunserri, C. Louis, F. Hanson. Barb ron-.' A. Sclilockcr. C. Lauenstein, M. Martorella, J. Hui- witz, L. Johnson. J. Htlrshberger, D. Hcnedetti. D. Plov, J. Pcrse. l11.ri'1.' I.i7 Preston, PAGE EIGHTY-FIVE STUDENT COUNCIL Fran! row: B. Allen. B. Nylund, j. Loew. J. Azevedo, J. Thomas. 2nd raw: D. Briggs, B. Leve, B. Fredericks, G. Strohl. M. Bonzell. 3rd wtf: B. W'agner, Berliner, P. Lindsteadt, J. Thomas. overnment - mctzice ana! cgfzeory "Democracy in Action" would best describe the Student Council and Student Assembly. Members of the two groups are elected in various ways depending upon the office they hold. The Student Council is a large group composed of the student body officers and the presidents of the various classes, The council meets and discusses problems concerning the student body and the classes and suggests ideas for solving them. The council attempts to find what the classes' sentiment may be concerning various issues that will come up before the student assembly for approval. The Student Assembly. one of I.incoln's biggest organizations. is comprised of the student body oflicers, the class presidents, and a representative from each registry. The meetings are presided over by the student body vice president, and the student body secretary takes attendance and records minutes. The assembly discusses matters of importance to the school and approves or dis- approves the councils suggestions concerning the school affairs. Each representative is expected to return to his registry and inform the students there about the matters discussed at the assembly meeting. By this method of student government every Lincolnite should know what is going on inside of I.incoln's four walls. SOLIAI. STUDIES CLUB PAGE FIGHTY-SIX Prancing reindeer. a beautiful Snow Queen, glitter- ing blue stars, and the strains of music of the Orchestra set the scene for the tirst Christmas Show at Lincoln High School. The Christmas Show was a triumph with the orchestra leading the way with its superb music. The Lincoln Day Program, another new tradition, was put on by the Drama Club, with the Orchestra furnishing the appropriate music in the background. The orchestra also played for the Variety Shows, and various P.T.A. activities, making this year one of the Orchestras most successful. 3e"Ai.Xlf up Q ,,, ustic igfatlz G arms Wfith brand new uniforms of Mustang red and gold, Lincoln's spirited bandsmen played their teams to vic- tory in football and basketball games this past term. Besides their competent playing at all games, the band under the direction of Mr. Gordon played at the hrst night Football Pageant, and at numerous other events. BAND R. Abao, P. Arenson, j. Beclell, ll. Hrahmcr. R. lllllll. ll. Clark, I.. Cleasby, D. Drost, A. Drucker, XY. Easton, T. Edwards, J. Fouerault, M. Funke, R. Gilford, A. Gleason, M. Glimpse, G. Gualco, K. Haney, B. Hobart, N. Jardine, P. Kelly, P. Knaus. B. Kramer, B. Lee, M. Bergluncl, P. Mar- shall, V. Mason, F. Marlin, M. Melvin, B. Miller, R. Mc- fllenathan, K. McFarland, A. MeKeown, E. McPreson, D. O'Brien, H. Quinn, F. Steck. B. Smith. S. Pearlman, P. Waltz, W. Wfright, D. XVilliams, K. Butler, R. Dixon. B. Jordan, D. Lassigues. Lincoln is very proud of its line Aclvanced Chorus which includes 45 members, under the capable direc- tion of Mrs. Jeannette Castellino. During the year, the chorus in its robes of Maroon and Wltite, performed at many of the school activities including the variety show, Abraham Lincoln Birthday assembly. Christmas Program and the Graduation Exercises. The Choir also sang in the Emporium Christmas show. Among the many new songs performed by the Choir tluring the year were "Halls of Ivy" and the ever- popular "O Holy Night." K HORUS Ifrfoll wir: Ci. joureclui, P. Patterson, lf. Hanson. l.. john- son. D. Plov. A. De l.a Roche. S. llly, M. Hrstecl. M. Elliott, S. Mi.:rahi. j. Hutchinson, li, Elliott. Znd ron! D. Kelso, Ci. Musetti, C. O'Brien, P, Parkhouse, J. Hutchinson, P. O'G.tttney. R. Rolott, D, Doty. R. l.eve. R. Raeta, F. Bargewell. l.. Ouellette. 3rd rffu'.' M. Topia. 1. Petrilsis. lf. liouthier. D. Pierson, C. Hadley, J, Lasecly. J. Frisk. l.. Tib- betts. l.. McKown. B. Fones. 4117 mtv: E. Steiner, S. De Milt. C. Royster. Ci. Russell, R. Riley, R. Leve, j. Hrancles. P. Fink. 5111 r0zz'.' E. Veder. .l. Davis, j. Wlills, K. Getstang, R. Toloski, L. Snider. D. Rolotf. PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN RALLY COMMITTEE Hallam ww: P. Aenlich, B. Matsen, Ci, Charlstrom, N. Utt. G. Mclntosh, j. Molaikides, B. Dittman, B. Davies, B. Balck, G. Strohl, D. Close, li. Lubarsky, 2111! !'flIl',' P. Morgan. P. Dixon. P. Avoux. l.. Abbey, B. Baker, D. McLendon, P. Swanson, H. Carstens. 3rd ww: S. Feldnet, A. von Wfronski, j. Bridgeman, D. Osborne, F, Treadway, B, Radonavich, j. Ptlueglet, Twp wir: D. Duty, j. Schmaelzle. R. johnson, XV. Melil, M. Patsel. md!!l.QS CHIC! IGCQ Word "The faculty members listed below are cordially invited to attend a football rally, Wednesday, second period, in the auditorium." For the tirst time in the history of Lincoln, the above invitation, or facsimile, was required this term for members of the faculty to attend rallies at Lincoln. During the spring semester, the Student Council established the Rally Committee, which literally took the place of teacher supervision at rallies. Composed of thirty-five members, and headed by Student Body President Mel Patsel, this commit- tee attended all rallies, games, and stud-ent assemblies, keep- ing noise down to a minimum. Lincoln's Ofiice and Counseling Staff play an important part in the life of each individual student. Students who work in either the Counseling Oflice or the Main Office give up their study periods to assist the Counselors and also assist the school in its many functions. The Counselors have a big job on their hands trying to help over 200 students pick the major that is best suited for him. Besides this, they teach a certain amount of classes. Each student who completes one semester assisting in either office, receives 5 service points as a reward at the end of the semester. 3 5 if PAGE EIC-HTY-FIGHT DRAMA LLLJH Front row: P. Johnson, H. Van Der Wfyck. C. Bristow, D. Plov, L, Ferrier, R. Holm. Zrzd Mun' C. Musetti, J. seden,Kj.g'lTl1E?mas, D. Allred, A. De La Roche, R. Mendlan, R. Starret. 3rd rmv: D, Horowitz, D, Roberts, J. tcott, .t a er. Words - Spoken ana! gated "Our Town," the first term play in Lincoln's new audito- rium, was presented on january 15-16 by the drama class under the direction and supervision of Mr. William Witt. This difficult professional play was done without sets or scenery and it brought out the best acting ability of such stars as Gail Greenlee, Larry Tibbitts, and Carol Bristow. April 23-24 was the date of the Spring term play, "Heaven Can Wait." Leading parts were played by Sheldon Feldner and Deanna Allred. Another active year of successful per- formances by the drama class have left their unforgettable memories. The Public Speaking Club is one of the more active organi- zations of the Lincoln student body. Under the direction of Mr. Wenclell Lathrop, the members attend speech tourna- me.nts at various cities and colleges. During this term they have travelled to San jose State Col- lege, Stanford, and Modesto. A tournament was held at San Francisco State College in which the Lincoln Public Speak- ing Club members attended, This group is learning the many ways of expressing them- selves to the public and are proud of their membership in the club. PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB Franz role: M. Kovarik, S, XX'ills, S. Scrivenor, K. Shaffer, -I. Puckhaber, M. West. 2nd mum' J. Benninger, J. Pear- son, D. Roberts. I.. Ferrier, B, Balck, G. Goldman, PAGE IEIGHTY-NINE et tlz paper Qui . . ,I . v 1 - it ks, 5 ,, 1. ig, 5 Sf. Puifick's M. ,W W an ff '--- H .b ' in I V ,i.f,2 1 7 SXX 5!wVXf IM U PAGE NINETY Homin. Z --may n Ve X-Q K my A great n Mm ' A mm-mf ar Mx memfmrs Club at Uncnirx, men, mf, www mn 1-,sm mixer mm fnmnxmrve M mm es he-fore ihe xkry aiywzscd tht age, ami the NYi,5i'Jw-. 'mer parfrmmacri. :ser parents m pro. nes fm nw muuq, wr, mv, mmm 'lvrx my rsmi Hr: cmpm sie was 'or cmxqgms. Mags nf, :mer ,, uf msn: in mmm U1 own hcrmu, CAMERA CLUB Front raw: R. Kaufmann, N. Silverhart, J. Breger, N. Bosworth, P. McBirney, N. Gould, B. Tweedie. 2nd row: B. Scott. P, Anderson, M. Ottenheimer, S. Zelver, D. Hague. 3rd ww: E, Parrington, D. Luders, B. Vecler, D. Gehringer, T. Petrikis, R. Killian. ouncf .gntong inco ns ewest Like many other departments here at Abraham Lincoln High School the ROTC has seen a steady rise in the facilities as well as the enrollment. A new rifle range, armory, otlice and class- rooms have been added to this important branch of high school education. The cadets have used their new possessions well and their activities evidence a new interest in the military sciences as well as extra curricu- lar activities. The rifle team is an example of the cadets rise to prominence. The sharp shooters that were once fifth, sixth or seventh in matches are now second and first. The drill team newly organized is preparing for competition as well as exhibitions of their lightfootedness at games and parades. The Annual Federal inspection in May found the cadets in excellent shape. It is important to note that the boys have taken meticulous care of the facilities placed at their command. Instructors of the three companies at Lincoln, First Sgt. Herman Nieters and First Sgt. Hughes are proud and justly so, of the Lincoln ROTC. ROTC RIFLE TEAM Fr-uni row: D. White, R. Veder. 2nd mum' J. Frisk, D. Gehringer, D. Isaacs. SABER CLUB B. McCoy, D. White, D. Roloft, I.. Tibbets, J. Frisk, P. Buldarous, R. Martinelli, K, Kurilow. PAGE NINETY-ONE s Li, 4 Qi .5 ug-1-sexy ' f fi M ,sf 1 .af ,fi . gf' e My M21 ,.w"' e I QW N , , 'fa la ,K 5 gift CHRISTMAS SHOW I, Churrb Scene: Chris Falkenherg, ,loan Lamptin, Jeanne Thoene. Snow Queen: Chris Falkenhurg and her court, Mary Malekos, Ioan Lempher, and Edwina Moquin. Surg' .Ynau'flal2e new ew evefopmen ts re amie A new and exerlasting tradition began this year when the Abraham Lincoln High School dance and chorus classes under the direction of Mrs. Monica Keyes, presented the hrst production of the annual Christmas show "Christmas Fan- tasy." It was presented in three scenes: the joy of Christmas, the gaiety of Christmas and the solemnity of Christmas. The hrst scene introduced the joy everyone experiences as the Christmas season nears. In the next scene dancers waltzed merrily to the happy strains that the chorus produced as they sang "Wintetr XXfonderland." As snowballs Hew swiftly across PAGE NINIZTY-'IVIO the stage, the curtain closed on the second scene, the gaiety of Christmas. The third scene proved to be the most inspiring of all as the lights dimmed gradually on the stained glass windows of the church. The thorus could be heard in the background singing "Ave Marie," with Annette de la Roche as soloist. Witli the curtain closing slowly and the audience applauding lieartily, the Christmas show ended, only to be remembered again as the idea becomes traditional. En guardel The ancient art of fencing is now being ably taught at Lincoln by Mr. Coleman. This newly formed sport, which was introduced for the first time during this pLiSI term, proved to be very successful, with many of the students participating actively. Members pay monthly dues and hold meetings after school where new techniques are learned. The president of the club for the past term was Margie Martorella, who was also presented the first fencing scholar- ship awarded bythe Funke Academy of Fencing. The scholarship lasts for one year. and is pre- sented to the member showing the most prog- ress in the sport. Highlights of the term were the matches held against State College. A suc- cessful term was enjoyed by all members. " e qou al- 0 Metropolitan life. S' If's q foci, right after graduation a good many of your high- school friends will be starting their business careers with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. Whqi- qbouf you? There's a wonderful opportunity for you at Metropolitan that means steady employment, lots of chances for advancement, ideal working conditions, and a five-day week. You'll start with a good salary, and satisfactory workers get three raises the first yearg periodic raises thereafter. And look ai' lhese ofher advanfages: if Liberal vacation arrangements! ir Life, sickness, and hospital and medical expense insurance! if Attractive luncheon and lounge facilities! if Pleasa-nt associations in various social, athletic and recreational groups! Learn all aboul' il'-NOW! For full information about the many opportunities available, come to the Personnel Division, Monday through Friday, any time between 8:30 A.M. and 5 P.M. MErnoPoLlrAN LIFE INSURANCE comrfuw 600 Slockion Slreel' San Francisco 20, California PAGE NINETY-THREE COMPLIMENTS OF WESTERN ENGRAVING 2 847 HOWARD STREET Phone GArfield 1-1252 SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA There's a "one and only" in refresh ment, too ff ii'-""1--f BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA COL COMPANY BY ' The Coca-Cola Bottling C p y f C If S F C I'f PAGE NINFTY FOUR COMPLIMENTS T. I. White C. S. White OF WHITE COMPANY I. U M B E R PROGRESSIVE INTERIORS BUILDING MATERIALS COMPLETE B ZY d 74770 df DECORATING North Park Avenue and S. P. Track Daly City, California N Offife and Yard .701 Taraval Street LO 6-8300 1500 Noriega Street, San Francisco LOmbard 4-5440 - 4-5441 COMPLIMENTS IF IT'S QUALITY YOU WANT OF AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD MERCHANTS fff 'be PARKSIDE DISTRICT CLEANERS ICE COLD STORAGE CO. . . Any Fabrzcs -- Any Tzme " Careful - Courleous Service LOMBARD and BATTERY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. l 1514 TARAVAL NEAR 25th SEabright 1-4044 PORTOLA STUDIO Q U A L I T Y PQRTRAITS l WEDDINGS FORMALS VAN WORMER 8A RODRIGUEZ, INC. MANUFACTURING IEWELERS 126 POST STREET OFFICIAL JEWELERS for the traditional LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL 'md SENIOR RINGS - PINS C A N D I D S and GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS N PERSONAL CARDS T. Mentzer CLUB PINS MEDALS 719 Taraval St. SE 1-1200 TROPHIES PAGF NINETY-FIVE REGISTRY I Frurlf max' B. Farinsky, H. Young, D. Corsiglia, P. Stump, M. Boegerhausen, D. Wagoner, G. Alcalde. Run' 2: M. Leiho- witz, B. Misrack, B. Bevenstein, C. Wilstvn, bl. Pauley, H. Histcd. Lltzrk mu'-fB. Buskey, R. Quinn, I.. Dacquisto, DI. Waters, R. Mackintosh, M. Spurlock. REGISTRY 2 17111711 wuz' S. Dunn, I Bender, R. Liva, M. Wlrtidltintl, C. Politz, B. Thomas, S. Willis, j. Wtvlmd. Rua' 2: T. Burkard, VI. Mason, P. Iilliott, S. Small, I. Hellmann, C. Healion, L. Putz, D. I-Iulze. Ron' 3: I Hocker, D. Gregg, -I. Brandes, S. Goedel, R. Hoggan, S. Manning, K. Gross. Brick Mun' E. Delman, K. Smith, F. Frankos. F. Martin, XV. Crorall, E. Iacopi, W. Rey- nolds, A. Minasian. REGISTRY 5 I'I7'071l mtv: Delew, M. Tilton, R. Roloff, B. Ringen, S. Cristoni, C. Bloomfield, F. Nicora, B. Petterson, C. johnson. Rau' 2: F. Thomson, L. Wiebe, B. Fienberg, P. Bridge, M. Faulkner, D. Benedetti, C. Priolo, L. I.uhr, K. juhl, P. De- Witt. Run' 3: D. Mclntosh, I-I. Ruhinchek, W. Paterson, R. Malouf. C. Saros, G. Grcgersen, N. Ziomek, C. Dorman, B. Flosi. Bari mu: li. Perrington, K. Harder, R. Calloway, G Reynolds, I.. Stevenson. PAGE NINETY-SIX REGISTRY 4 Frmzz rvzv: K. Derry. I.. Sarver, DI. Thoene, S. Price, W. Noble, C. Sohle, C. Finn, P. Kotta, S. Wherry. Ron' 2: Mitchell, M. Brochman, P. Byant, P. Martinelli, T. Edwards, C. An- derson. Rau' 3: R. Burton, S. Maylield, P. Meany, C. Fet- terman. -I. Smith, VI. Scalmanini, B. Ladd. Barrie 1"ou': L. Vucho- vich, I Barrish, P. Carville, IE. Nealon. B. Nielsen, L. Mosko- vitz. REGISTRY B-Li Frou! muy' li. jones, S. Buskey, Y. Barraza, M. Clothier, A. Potter, j. Borrero, D. DiCristina, N. Galinsky. Rau' 2: VI. McIntyre, Wfalters, N. Vigre, D. Minderman, D. Loutas, M. Cerletti, R. Field, G. Swope. Rau' 3: R. Mau, D. Wcitmd, B. Lund, D. Minderman, B. Zingler. Bark mu: G. Almlie, P. Avoux, G. Paul, R. Shuman. REGISTRY 5 Fran! rrzux' M. Nielsen, I. Lowe, D. Solhach, J. Brown, . Erickson, I.. Flaxman. A. Court, C. Crane, K. Cogliandro. Rau' 2: M. Mullarky, I Welch, K. Wedel, R. Morrison, I.. Nertdone., R. Clark, M. Morris. Bark wuz' j. Sherry, W. Clancy, j. Ulis, M. Walsh, A. Drucker. H-.39 R L H N TIING . . . that in quality and satisfaction marks the zenith of accomplislwment We EXICON PRESS 500 Sansome Street Phone Garfield 1-6859 '1 .iii 1.l. i111 .1. -1 REGISTRY 6 Frwzz roam' B. Dittman, J. McNulty, N. Haas, H. Brodsky, K. Stark, G. Singer, M. Peterson, M. Siiufnauer. Rau' 2: I.. Adams, D. Gilbert, B. Chiosso, P. O'I.occo, F. Ris, U. Bain, D.Wilson, C. Lehning, R.TayIor. Rau' 3: T.Weiner, M. Perri, E. Ross, S. Archer, T. Mongan, W. Edwards, E. Brewer, R. Chalstrom. Back www: A. Anolik, M. McCormick, R. Let- singer, S. Hurd, D. Barroli, M. Berglund, R. Smith, H. ,Io- hansen, A. Oaken. REGISTRY 7 From wuz' C. Ottnat, N. Klein, G. Calvert, Iwi. Haas, C. Fi- nocchio, S. Molas, H. Malukowsky, D. Reed. Razr' 2: G. Pearson, J. Prudden, C. Schlobohn, C. Mitchell, B. Morrison, j. Anderson, N. Suzdaleff, A. Dawson. Row 3: li. Silk, R. Cook, C. Devencenzi, B. Devun, R. Nesbett, A. Hart. Bark row: R. Webb, R. Lawrence, Middleton, W. Knussen, L. Sherer. REGISTRY 9 Fmuf roar: M. Goodmunson, C. Medau, j. Rosenberg, A. Katz, B. Allen, N. Singer, V. Barreta, D. Hechim. Row 2: A. Berliner, E. Craig, C. Piscitelli, L. Winternitz, E. Duplis- sea, C. Peeters, G. Brown, D. Steinhafel. Rau' 3: M. Issel, T. Weissbach, B. Tilden, P. Keller, B. McKelvie, I. Richards, A. Adkins, H. Levy, H. Haukaas. Buck roux' j. Somers, M. Russel, N. Peters, R. Barbitta, E. Campbell, A. Delnno. PAGE NINETY-FIGHT REGISTRY I0 FIU!!! ruzzz' L. Myers, N. Hood, E. Nicholson, M. Field, C. Taylor, T. Zoloth, S. Clay, S. Greenberg. Ron' 2: P. Potter, D. Deane, C. Brauner, j. Torsfeldt, P. Dulcich, V. Grive, -I. Wilson. Run' 3: D. Motroni, M. Becker, H. Smith, J. Valan, H. Oyen, H. Brook, B. Dunphy, R. Gershenson. Buck ruuf: Mr. J. Wyatt, T. Bridgman, B. Feinberg, M. Feibusch, V. Hoover, W. Hickman, N. Coggins. REGISTRY ll From rout: D. Bar, T. Ravel, S. Spencer, D. Del-Curto, El McClellen, B. Cook, bl. Hoover, -I. Seats, N. Bosworth, N. Paulson, D. Heitman. Rau' 2: A. Citron, M. Hertz, B, Fields, P. White, N. Gould, M. Morrison, J. johns, J. Buhns, M. An- saldo.B.1rle1-ouv B. Ganiard, R. Blaettler, B. White, M. Davis, D. Luders, T. Petrikis, M. Ottenheimer, B. Miller, B. Keegan. REGISTRY 21 Front raw: W. Wood, B. Segurson, D. Epstein, B. Weymouth, C. johnson. Rau' 2: AI. Argall, D. Briggs, R. Reinholdt, P. Morris. Burk mzzx' G. Stelling, A. Ditlow, R. Wilmes. THE VERY BEST . . . TO ALL OUR YOUNG FRIENDS from P A R K B O W L STAN BREIER, Managing Owner Haight and Stanyan Sts. SKyIine 2-2566 BERT BURMAN WALLBOARD CONTRACTOR BALLARDS BARBER SHOP HAIRCUTTING AT ITS BEST 936 TARAVAL STREET Opp. Parkside Theater SAN FRANCISCO - HARRY'S CLEANING 6' TAILOR SHOP EXCLUSIVE ALTERATIONS Between 22nd and 23rd Avenues 2146 IRVING STREET LOmbard 6-8151 WALTER MAY FINE FOOTWEAR K 6' E 5 A N D I 0 TOYS - SCHOOL SUPPLIES - NOTIONS And Other Variety Items 2226 Taraval Street San Francisco COMPLIMENTS OFA FRIEND BLEUSS MEATS Mlssion 7-4471 San Francisco SPENCER BUICK, INC. 18th AVE. at TARAVAL ST. SAN FRANCISCO Rexidenee : LOmbard 4-6023 O'BRIEN'S FLORISTS WEDDING . . . BOUQUET . . . FUNERAL ROBERT O'BRlEN 1155 Taraval Street MOntrose 9-9780 Phone MOntrose 4-3122 Res. SEabright 1-0056 HB U B B L E Su THE SUNSET FURRIERS SCHOOL SUPPLIES STATIONERY EXPERT IER MAGAZINES FURR 2134 Tal-aval Street San Francisco 2605 Judah Street - San Francisco, Calif. Furs Remodeled, Dyed, Glazed, Cleaned and Repaired RADIOS ELECTRICIANS The Sign B Y I N G T O N of Sffvife ELECTRIC CO. 44 Years Same Owner 1809 FILLMORE SAN FRANCISCO Phone WAInut 1-6000 Service from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. ELECTRICAL WIRING FIXTURES AND REPAIRS EXPERT LOCKSMITH DEPT. BEST WISHES FROM YOUR JOURNAL STAFF alias THE CUP CAKE CREW PAGE NINETY-NINE l REGISTRY 24 f"P0l1f mzix' S. Butler, S. Sarti, N. Moosa, L. Donovan, J. Fox, J. Edminster, C. Scieto. Rau' 2: S. Fitiyer, V. Harding, N. Tollefsen, D. Canrinus, A. Rosenberg, E. Costa. Rau' 3: B. XX'ehrly, R. Dow, B. Aylworth, T. McKeon, L. Silverstein. Back mum' E. Valliere. D. Fetrulli, P. Ferrin, P. Zieman, J. Nfuliltialt, D. Smith, Griffiths. REGISTRY 101 1510111 rrmu' J. Cotter, J. Russi, B. Ludwig, M. Milanesio, H. W'ittenhf:rg, M. Thomson, funknownj. Razz' 2: J. Wtmtmcls, R. Klaver, S. Rankin, H. Arvonen, R. Dill, T. O'Neill. Row 3: H. Rosen. I. Figueroa, R. Weinreich, M. Major, funknownj. Back fair: M. Roscoe, B. Qwissey. J. Harmon, G. Ellisen, D. Rising. REGISTRY 103 From wuz' L. Fraser, B. Morris, W. I-Ieintz, M. Berthelot, W. Fellom, L. Caldwell, M. Boxer, P. Timmerman, C. Smith. Row 2: T. Puccinelli. J. Gordon, J. Peeters, J. Czeikowirz, C. Ames, S. Ruetet, R. McElwee, A. Cohen, C. Shaw. Rau' 3.' J. Luppino, L. Wigney, F. Carolla, D. Meriwether, F. Trice, R. Binder, B. Powell, R. Allison, S. Kimball, D. Sherer. Bark rout: B. Barnett, D. Steckler, J. Dion, R. Munson, J. Riding, J. Overstreet, E. Gaynor. PAGE ONE HUNDRED REGISTRY 104 Front rozw: Carlson, V. Archer, R. Plotnick, M. Silnitsky, F. Gillick, K. Thelin, J. Lewis. Rau' 2: G. Gerrans. R. Mai- son, H. Christoffersen, D. Duncker, N. Jones, B. Ronniger, C. Thomson, B. Langfelder. 5.105 mu: J. Westzlll, F. Ras- mussen, H. Frolich, T. Curran, R. Brahec, D. Mitchell, L. Waxman, B. King, B. McCormick. REGISTRY 105 Front ruzw: M, Stojkovich, J, Hicks, P. Fink, C. McCarthy, S. Blakiston, G. Bino, J. Wi1rnet'. B. Behrendt. Razr' 2: P. D'Andrea, R. Casey, D. Nesbitt, J. Tashjian, C. Chronis, A. Richards, D. Haverlin. 15.11-L mum' M. Kurtzinan, D. Anderson, D. Dunn, D. Quinlan, D. Feliz, I.. Cleasley, D. Agrusa, R. Stern, W. Barrington. REGISTRY 106 Iimnt rout' C. McDaniel, J. Dalton, C. Powers, D. Shuhert, C. Shaw, S. Wfillow, J. Roy, M. Chou. Rau' 2: M. Lorenzen, J. Wfolkoff, F. Driver, M. Belchar, S. Green, J. Warren, D. Watkins, J. McGuire, G. Martin, link wuz' A. McConnon, G. Filgate, D. Boson, J. Martino, F. Reading, L. Morris. G O 0 D B Y E FROM REGISTRY 305 john Barrett Loretta Hall Vera Rajkovich V A L E JOAD!-le Bedeu Fleurette Hanson DianeRea1i A D I O S Sheila Brennan Dale Hugbafd Carolyn Sherwood Peter Cropper pat Igno .0 jim Silva N E S D A D ld D . Q Leon Irwin Joan Smith Cong, D325 Barry Jacobs L S . A L O H A are yn e ousa Ron Label ynn prmger Lenore Dropo loan Ma-noogian Eleanora Veder A U R E V O I R Christine Fall-:enberg jet-ald McCoy Virginia West Gael Farncroft Shirley Peck Don XVhite A R R A V A D I C H E Pat Frodsham Charlotte Middleton Bill Woocls A U F XV I E D E R S E H E N G O O D B Y E FROM REGISTRY 137 Lester Davidson Richard Ha-rms Starr Henderson Don Isaacs Rich Isaacs Pat johnson Chris Leve John Love Lovelle Mayfield Roggr McClenathan Nancy Murphy Bar ara McDowell ' Don Mclntosh isdliiogiibliiielsen Ed McPherson h ob h b Carole Molinari Jo n , in U er Betty Mooney Phyllis O Keefe Edwina Moquin Jackle Orman Paul Mryfgan Emily Ol1Sl'!HI1i Barbara Mulcahy Milford Patsel Carolyn Pentecost Marjorie Petzinger Diane Plov Arlene Regan Fran Riley Billl Robinson Sally Rosecrans Carolyn Russell jim Scott PAGE ONE HUNDRED UNF REGISTRY 107 l'I1'Ili1l mum' D. Laity, F. Dulherg, C. Iftchison, 1. Bristow, S. Birnbaum. R. Farinsky, j. Loyd, R. Nadel, A. Fox, C. Daneri. Rau' 2: W. Ladenheim, K. WQIIILICC, R. Duggan, R. Miller, VU. Vandevard. G. Gadshy, E. Koumjian, M. Bowen. Raw 3: B. George, J. Grant, R. Pedrin, D. King, M. Cohen, R. Bar- rus. Burk mzzz' R. johnson. REGISTRY 125 Iiwzzf wie: L. Janson, R. Fontaine, rl. Hurwitz, -I. Moore, A. Gregorian, M. jones, I. McLean, lf. Heinz. M. Histed.Rn1w 2' R. MeMenomy, N. Milsner, VI. Hubaehek, K. Madsen, I. Kaye, S. Rando, D. Potts. Bari fuzzy' -I. Mullen, B. Peters B. Jones, W. Mitchell, D. McCall. REGISTRY 126 Franz mum' I.. Mikuleivecz, li. Baskin, S. Feshleon, C. Wfil- liams, J. Wolff, I.. Stein. Rau' 2: -1. Bedrin,A. Hersh, L. Eden' holm. B. Lee, C. Ryff. D. Deliount. lfrzri flillf' S. SCI1L1l7C1'I, A. Mau, L. Collett, D. I.LII7dI'5I'iy, B. Allsup, M. Niedens. PAGE ONIZ HUNDRED TVVO REGISTRY 127 limuf 1'lIll'.' C. III7C1'I11l1'1', bl. Deyincenzi. Hughes, -I. Brown. j. Damerell, C. Carothers, S. Wiilsli, VI. Klekaez. Rau' 3: D. Pouerello, P. Wal1le,'l. Mason, C. Theuriet, C. Grossman, D. Tato, B. Dahlstroin. lim? max' P. Swanson, C. Zingler, B. Sevan, D. Norwitt, S. Zelver, D. Roditti, j. Casey, Van der Zwiep. REGISTRY 128 Ifrmzl rrzzzn' B. Ramsey, 'I. Wearne, G. Radford, G. Willis, Iz. Nilsen, P. Thomson, j. Moresco, D. von Bremen. Rau' 2: T. McCormack, C. Wollenberg, M. Schardt, D. Rosenberg, R. McDonnell, R. Baldi. Baci wuz' D, Taylor, H. Cassidy, E. Russell, W. Pavlovich, C. Olson, R. Raven. REGISTRY 139 Front mzr: j. Hussey, D. Baptiste, G. Weidman, S. Gold- hirscli, S. Rasmussen, J. Healy, B. Kistler, A. McCarthy, Rau' 2: G. Piatanesi, N. Borgstroin, S. Oster, G. Smith, P. Hood, G. Morrison, S. Johanson, A. Bennett, A. Sales. R'll1.l'rg.' G. Nutting, R. Kaufmann, F. Howland, B. DeCaneve, B. Brever, S. Iistie. A. Larsen. R. Serra, R. Gaal. Bari wuz' A. Berg, A.. Cassimus. W. Carey, P. Andersen, H. Roth, K. Michels, R. Solomon, J. Hanna, F A R EW E L L FROM REGISTRY 123 jim Adams Ron Dixon Rose Gallagher Margaret Gillick Donald Hart Phil Berg joe Dyke Carol Gardner A1 Giusti joan Holecek Stan Berliner Al-Esser Ann Garvin Pat Gm V joan Hutchinson Frances janet Bruce Barbara Fones flfganj Evelyn Gauthier , Berenice Klein Claire Burger Sandra Franklin George Gemignani Marin Gfcenlaw Lois Mihulka Marcelle Chou john Frisk Ralph Gentile Jflfklf Hfibeflin Tony Rohlfes Bev Clark Virginia Gagos Karen Gilbertsen Sally Harman Bob George GOOD LUCK, SENIORS-WE'LL TRY TO CARRY ON! l Top raw, I. to r.: I. Schacherl, C. Falkenburg, j. Cohen, S. Brennan, C. Robertson, C. Thurston. Middle row: J. Place, j. Brown, j. Hughes, j. Devincenzi, R. Mingst, P. Lynden. Bnllrzfm m.u': S. Madsen, A. Cohen, M jenkins, j. Hartgogain, P. Humber, B. Noseman. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE REGISTRY 141 Iimrzf wzzx' G. Shaffer, M. Peeter, C. Kuhn, N. Freeland. D. Tosepfer, J. Blackman, B. Klein, A. Apte, D. Chase. Row 2: R. Batres, J. Poli, R. Borgenson, D. Browne, J. Blackburn, P. Miller, C. Ayers, M. Reinke. Baci' wuz' G. Sommers, R. Veder, H. Bohren, J. Rush, G. Schick, S. Matosik, B. Adams, F. Wimllf, G. Davey, J. Blackburn. REGISTRY I-I5 17771111 ww: S. Mizrahi, B. Smith, G. Kenley, C. Olsen, K. Warniik, M. Hartwell, A. Buckner, C. Russell, D. Anderson. Rau' R. Peuhl, J. Johnson, D. Baha, B. Barton. B. Borchers, A, Gill, S. Holmes. K. Day, C. Price. Rau' 3: R, Smith, G. Bennett. K. Pentaris, W. Kartogian. J. Hankins, A. Serahne, A. House, Ii. Merriman, R. Carella, R. Long. Bmvl wuz' H. Usman, R. Fewster. G. Ranghiasci. REGISTRY 147 Frou! m11'.' M. Krona J. Hansell, P. McGrath, J. Browcaret, M. French, J. Norton, S. Sterling, J. Daniels, M. Mairs. Rauf 2: R. Blum, I.. Lloyd, J. I-Iohnson, R. McGowan, A. Gleason, J. Wfolfe. L. Gay, J. Kindead. Razz' 3.' J. Morris, J. Levin, A. Udo, G. Cagrol, T. Raymond, I., WehL'r. Burk wuz' H. Ter- rents, R. Mangan, D. Bechtel. PAGE ONF IIIINDRFD FOUR REGISTRY 149 Front muz' T. Williams, B. Hoerr, J. McQueeny, M. Scheller M. Peterson, C. Harris, M, White, P. Egan, J. Minault Row 2: B. Steel, H. Kahn, L. Ferrier, C. Lensch, C. Campbell L. Jones, P. Oppel, T. Miller. Rau' 3: A. George, D. Place, P O'Brien, P. Stewart, T. Reincke, B. Schroth, S. Davis, R I-Iigby. Bar! muy' I.. Dorshkind, R. Nielsen. REGISTRY 155 Front mtv: S. Korkmazian, J. Jaegeling, N. Hawkins, C Lynch, D. Engelke, J. Toepper, C. Hohlen, B. Donovan, S Seglin, B. Bendall, M. Gray. Rau' 2: J. Davis, B. Balck, B Andresen, D. Prongos, B. Furness, D. Dobbins, D. Canrinus J. Gross. Rau' 3: G. Vecchi, G. Gnesdiloff. J. Dion, R. Lin' tleman, L. Barazza, R. Saunders, Bare faux' J. Day, C. Nelson P. Stump, B. Bowman. REGISTRY 165 Front mu: M. Rosenhlatt, K. Ray, J. Tsingarris, A. Schmidt, L. Loo, H. Kahn, S. Rosenthal. Rina' 2: G. Merritt, D. Wold S. Trent, B, Tannehek, M. Riddle, J. Nurmi. Rau' 3: R. Lidi dell, H. Pomin, A. Monteverde, B. Pound, A. Von Wrcmn- ski. limb mir: ll". McCulloch, J. Grigsby, R. Yesson, J. Bel lantoni. v Away lclfyze I i NQ5 lkaf fflznzf fa .ilk paazf .Jaap . 440,91 s jane! 76ZZ7,Q 5, - M1 Q! ! ,Z6'175Zej lj 4 Mama Maas? ew fm 3504 -4 40 C7460 away, 7,w,,,cW,d, The members of the Class of 1954 and al other Lin- J9746 colnites uly appreciate the many, many Hne things ' , VOL!!! foo-4,45 042, ' you have done to make our scgoolgghgter place an l 6-Zi fG.fE'2a4f42z J Y 11 sf to e a any projects. ? ' Specifically, at this time, we Wish to extend our par- . ticular thanks and ppreciation f etate coversidxa df' provi e y oumuina1s.QA'0 I ' Thank ygagain, Lincoln P.T.A., may We always . justify your gnfidence in usffa jawn? 'J A1 ff ,ogg 51028 D ED FIVE "7 REGISTRY 201 Fmut wuz' J. Jorgensen, J. Ewing, B. Bone, J. Callero, M. Farinsky, B. Simpson, S. Atilles, E. Simpson, L. Smith, E. Preston. Bark 7'IlZl'.' B. Taylor, V. Mutascio, B. I...wmantia, D. O'Brien, R. Parker, B. Decker, A. Parker, M. Bauer, M. Ma loney. REGISTRY 202 F7'fHIf max' J. McLean, C. Bertucci, C. Signorelli A. N. Other, E. De Roos, J. Wfaldron, I. Buckman, G. Cuniglia, B. Ditt- miin, C. Perkins. Rau' 2: R. Nagle, G. Hucks, D. Jeffrey, B. Drake, H. Hops, L. Graf, J. Zara. R. Chackvian, J. Barry, G. Malakides. Burk wuz' R. Ames, R. Tweedie, M. Powers A. Peck, D. Hague. REGISTRY 203 Fmzrz row: J. DeWitt, R. Carmen, C. Walters, L. Thomas, J. Hohnson, C. Spingola, K. Mathesan. E. Solluach, D. Mehl R. Nadel. Buck mul: S. Fugarman, P. Martine, S. Payne, Ri Lewis, D. Osborne, B. Lubarsky, G. Strohl, J. Zivs, L. Sieder, D. Close. PAGE om? HUNDRED six REGISTRY 204 Ifrouz mzrx' S. Label, J. Ivancoruik, K. McFarland, N. Bar- tetme, J. Peden, J. Thomas, F. Emery, D. Allred, J. Garriot, I.. Zoft, S. Mendeel. Bark wma' B. Vielmader, B. Kramer, E. Farinsky, C. Ward, M. Riley, P. Black, B. Miller, J. Geano- cus, J. Berman, F. Guyre. REGISTRY 205 Frou! row: G. Goodman, J. Pearson, A. Rolder, S. Jones, D. Stone, S. Lepper, M. Widrfelt, D. Greenblat, A. Fones, T. Schrader. Rau' 2: S. Gordon, B. Baker, E. Leion, G. Hurst, B. Clement, C. Civillo, B. Graziani, L. Pueletti, S. Wood, J. Kennon, T. Mandus. Row 3: G. Swarthout. Burk mum' D. Gash, B. Schepplee, L. Shackley, R. Brunner, R. Killion, Mr. Kilpatrick. REGISTRY 206 Fmul wuf: M. Mueller, J. Benninger, C. Olsen, P. Kilts, C. Nielson, D. Holloway, E. Stover, R. Swetmany, C. Roe, V. Wzlllace. Row 2: F. Plowman, C. Thomas, B. Baker, D. Wcmrell. C. Brook, A. Laval, D. Prost, J. Thomas. Bark rouf: R. Holm, G. Goldman, R. Stone, W. Bingham. 1 JZ ' ,Q7,?414a.na-7 f 1 P19 67! Q4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS! Zbcfzfvt Q ber . . . this ournal was made possible through 7Q'4"-52-fffI556o6perar1on o r eQ1i5rs'?5mYci-',?IfeEf'B? mega! L41 lifof 4 7014" ad Ents 1n IRIS l5fih1Ication . . . patimize t em. .1511-tft,o,eJ l0-4fcf-c..Q.- 1225660 'R E-G'fI'154fP R 007, BARBARA ADAMS BOB ADKINS JOAN AZEVEDO SUE BAHORICH CHRIS BARTELS TOM BATTAGLI AN BLACK ED BOBLITS MILT BONZELL DON BO JOAN BREHM PHYLLIS BREWER ARILYN BURMAN HARRY CARSTENS GARY CHALSTROM BOB CORNFIELD EVELYN COWMAN ALLYNE CRENSHAW- BETTY DEL TONTO MARSHA m sg? I DALE DOTY CLAIRE DREWES YVONNE ELLINGSON A EP' O V , , RON INGRAM MARILYN KOVARIK KATHY SH ' ' 'K f STEVE SMITH FRED STECK PAT SULLIVAN MARI WALL JUDY WILLS 367 . Lad 16..,,,Q4kf WMM My QMS PM M ff 17 JI f fa "' f 'WW Ch .fff K, '. fwvf Q F' 'Q MW, sf is 'y N Q U1 4. cj NL 'E' ff' 'fg 'E fs? K, T- 1-Q20 ,W ' 64 f S 5 CN sa '15, if 1 .Q MMM 'E '50 It NE I ' ss, Q44 3 waxy AX 'fy M10 72' 'X' V W wil 'O V454 7 NN 36 sn, C-Szzfgq ,Q ,,.. .J5M"f"b 1 1. ,bad c fsknwflvx 4 ,ZLL ,gdzw XLIK 756441 vi, fa! REG. SOI ,A PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN REGISTRY 208 Front row: B. Higby, K. Nerbovig, F. Katz, D. Diehl, B. Gallo, R. Starrett, M. Miller, P. Swanz, P. Linnes, J. Pelle- grini. Rau' 2: T. Bamherger, W. Wright, D. Colin, B. Lemp, B. Rogino, E. Schuster, J. Klier, G. Pollitt, T. Grant, B. Bon- bright. REGISTRY 210 Front row: C, Corbett, S. Bleuss. M. Derichs. D. Christen, M. Delaney, D. Fogel, B. Elliott, B. Bowden, P. Parsons. Bark row: R. Daddi, N. I-Iealion, J. Foucrault, R. Bain, D. Geh- ringer, K. Edwards, M. Healy, T. Lembo. REGISTRY 221 From faux' C. Nickel, C. Lavenstein, D. Kinney, A. Mikule- wicz, G. Gregg, L. Falk, M. Kingsford, A. Hersh, G. Dc Groff. Raw 2: M. Malekos, P. Hiden, P. Tucker, J. Lamp- kin. Row 3: P. Latz, D, Fenton, H. Gordon, B. McCreery, D. Linder, B. Mayock, E. Little, A. Opalinsky, S. Koolpe. Bark row: R. Kay, W. Berry, K. Davis, R. LeComptc. PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT REGISTRY 22 3 From row: E. Paslin, E. Gnesdiloff, G. Castellacci, K. Lover- ing, P. Capps, J. Miller, J. Rademacher, B. Weiner, S. Mac- Donald, J. Walker. Row 2: L. Herbert, S. Jacobson, J. Bac- ciocco, F. Tilker, G. Garrett, B. Langsom, J. Kafoury, P. Turounet, W. Vladimiroff. Bark row: D. Anderson, M. Sol- kov, L. Tosse, M. Curley, R. Wells. REGISTRY 224 Front four: F. Bryce, D. Suhnel, K. Day, G. Garrett, J. Joseph, V. Brehaut, L. Nicholson, G. Riordan, C. Puessey, M. Chal- mers. Brzrk row: W. Edrich, J. Horner, G. Gualco, C. Smith, J. Lundberg, D. Baker, M. McCorrnac, L. Maresky, J. Martin, J. Morgan. REGISTRY 226 Front row: F. Marinello, D. Williams, L. Treadwell, T. Murphey, J. Roomel, Winter, D. Kubel, W. D'Atri, B. Frederick. Row 2: J. Ernst, E. Zahnow, P. Derrickson, M. Battinich, R. Knox, F. Gibeau, E. Johnson, A. Zopolos, R. Coleman, W. Morris. Bark row: E. Ercolini, P. Bartolome, J. Martinex, F. Naugler, P. Waltz, J. Luebben. V: i,,:VV'1V,,V?,.,1:' , , Vfwlmf ,VVV,-5V4L,gL,gNV- . K, -1 :V ,5-V . 1.55 .V ,Q QQ QQ Q V , VQ ,,,,QVV , , Q V ' 4- - W5 V..-. 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V9 - VV J' ' , V i . V, VVSQE :VV V V V ' 1 'V ' 1.-saga? V V . ' I VV' -52551 'E " " V , .VaiV,f ' ' sz-ff ' '. V V Ei QQ QQ Q Q V QQ Q QQ, 115 ' ' , f V . V ,' V V V V ,V ' ,,QVQ:Q5ii QVVVVVV V' 4 V ' ' ' 'A ' 'NE-7 V VVQl A Q V V V Quan ous 1-umnann N183 gm, 'ji' V A , V V Q X, Q 1 V g 'f Vgf- V 'V , V -V ,V ' . V A ,Q . V. ' V ...V.,3,,,: V1 .-fV. V . V ' VV, V ,', ' V , 3' - , :J ,'t"r91AQ V..,,V,. -V,-,,,' ,, ,, V , V V Q- Q V -, , ,-.V ,- V- V V -V vi 11- far ,V V5 4, V fi, -.V..VV.. Q d -,-,5 V-,, V3 VHQQQVX vi-V.w1 f ,, - V ew' : .,V ,V 7 Q- ., , V ,VV V 3, V ,V 'V -V sV..VQ5V-V - If Q-V, 5, , V- - W-Q,-WVQVVV -fy., Vg fy- ,, -,V,Q,VV Q Vi QU , 5hTk-uYV4?ffa1 -.AV 'v:'.If'VVfVi:. VL' Vuwlku. .. ' V VVTV ru f :-V.1'lw-V,f'.'fC.- Virxxifw iw' ,wr :V3VVv51fJicrfmf:'2'V1Qg5-nV-.':+KsQf7f3-QV. ',?1'w". L?Si4i ww:-V REGISTRY 227 Franz faux' N. Bett, B. Weher, M. Sorensen, J. Greenhurg, B. Schmidt, M. Cisneros, P. Barry, J. Conner, B. Isaacson Row 2: B. Lipton, B. Bering, G. Johnson, A. Reinstadler, M Gwiedi, D. McGee, P. Dunn, D. Holberg, L. Shupack, S Bushkin, L. Yale, J. Rubin, P. Downing. REGISTRY 235 1510111 row: J. Brady, C. Brindle, A. Steiner, A. Petterson, B Donovan, M. LaCroix, G. Garrett, O. Tolleffesen, L. Johnson Rauf 2: B. Small, J. Sheldon, B. Bollen, R. Jarl, J. Derry, P. O'GaFfney, C. Stewert, D. Oldham, R. Storek, D. McLendon I.. Hansen. Burk wuz' P. Deranleau, Reed, J. Adams, J Puccetti, M. Napuk, B. D'Angclo, D. Lee, R. Johnson. REGISTRY 237 Frau! row: V. Mayufk. C. Crabh, B. Elson, V. Biondi, M Frank, P. Donaghy, M. Davey, R. Cechettini, J. Ahern, C Smith, J. Wright. Raw 2: Allegrezza, P. Solon, N. Chop pelas, R. Brasel, J. Berman, R. Baker, D. Dyc, C. Anfinson Bark row: M. Abaurrea, J. Bridgman, J. Speck, R. LeCompte J. Holecek. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TEN REGISTRY 302 Iimm wuz' J. Zeidler. E. Brown, C. Bishop, J. Bailly, L. Stel- ling, F. Wanlass, W. Simpson, C. Bristow, J. Simmons, P. May, P. Fulmer. Run' 2: N. Pors, B. Zimmerman, D. Selmi, D. McCue, K. Weber, P. Nylund, P. Read, D. Taylor, H. Payne. Bark mug P. McSweeney, R. Murray, R. Elheck, T. Mahony. REGISTRY 304 171111111 rrmu' M. Seward, D. Sunseri, B. Sleath, P. Lynden, J. Johnson, N. Walker, D. Squires, P. McMillan, D. Carsner. Bark rozzx' S. Scrivener, R. Mingst, C. Siegrist, L. Tornabene, P. Creede, J. Shaw, J. Kingsbury. REGISTRY 306 From wuz' B. Weiss, M. Binger, F. Mebine, L. Ortega, J. Auletti, C. Nevil, C. White, V. DeI.orimer. Bark row: L. Briones, D. DeField, R. Blakiston, B. Hollings, J. MacDonald, D. Dahl, K. Metzger, K. Litchheld. REGISTRY 322 Frou! Roux' A. Carcione, A. Crabb, P. Waldron, W. Beckwith, M. Shearn, C. Ellison, M. Barnett, M. McGuirk. Second mu B. Corsiglia, J. jc-anld, B. Hanshaw, B. Onstot, G. Man- ning, G. Nicholes, S. Wood, L. Levy. Bark mzr: M. Plotnick R. Robinson, L. Selmer, P. Grauss, J. Ferrin, K. Tillotson. REGISTRY 326 Front rozw: D. Pedrick, E. Anderson, P. Fisher, R. Lornatarp, J. Pfleuger. Rau' 2: K. Gylfe, M. Warren, P. Gillespie, D. Largent, R. Russi, V. Simister, A. Marty. Rau' 3.' S. Rees, I.. Gramlow, J. Wilson, R. Moncharsh, D. I-Iarwitz, M. Den- ham, E. Muegge, R. Blake, B. Taylor. Bark mum' C. Musette, R. Marstens, M. May, J. Lampkins, I. Granlow, M. Carsen B. Giller, A. Nyberg, A. Gleason, J. Puckhaber. 1 CONGRATULATIONS from MR. 8. MRS. F. CORNFIELD BOB AND DICK REGISTRY 325 Front row: C. Pardini, P. joseph, C. Mendes, M. Manning C. Lewis, D. Frichette, P. Patterson. Row 2: L. Canuto, Croce L. johnson, M. jackson, A. Fullerton, C. Cevletti, M. Fagan N. Smith. Rau' 3: J. Ghelardi, M. Schultz, S. Guirl, B. Coop er, L. Schwoob, P. Rush, 1. Smith, A. Eichman. Bark mu' R. Watts, A. Zais, R. Meecham, R. Davies, M. O'Conner, A Alden. 9XX4?X3Q?XX6?JOQ?XX4x - Q. - agal! . 1 B. life s' ' ea.. EMU! Relics and Mcmentos of the early-day West on Permanent display in the Wells Fargo History Room 30 Montgomery Street, San Francisco sg Wells Fargo Bank st union 1'nus'r co. The Oldest Bank in the West ?XX6?lXQ -Pix? PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN l REGISTRY 307 Fran! ww: E. Tohriner, D. Puccinelli, S. Madsen, -I. Scha- eherl, D. Sjogren, V. Downes, R. Schilhcr, P. Minor, E. Nos- man. Riuzv 2: R. Wentlt, ul. Rolls, C. Lester, L. Brand, I. Plam- ondon, B. Maguire, Z. Gross, T. Daniels, R. Castronove, j. Molakides. liar! row: P. Ingle, R. Toloski, R. Harris, R. Bates, F. Guismar, M. Pawlowski. REGISTRY 308 Front rouf: D. Sarkon, B. Patton, P. Weiner, V. Hase, C. Lynn, I. Dahme, D. Winslow, B. Wfhite, M. Baily, S. jones. Row 2: D. Checchi, G. Kelly, XV. Mehl, S. Zantow, R. Win- field, j. Lendaris, S. Lima. J. Holm. Bari wuz' T. Briggs, A Schneider, C. Kurrell, G. McIntosh, T. Gould, G. Forster. REGISTRY 318 From row: A. De La Roche, B. Curry, D. Roberts, C. joseph, M. Hibbins, C, Bonse, B. Malmstrom, P, Meraglia, M. West S. Portman. Row 2: F. Korkmazian, M. Glatt, G. Saville, P Morgan, S. Geddes, H. Watkins, W. Trevor. Bark rout: R Sarouhan, T. Garrett, A. Simonsen, j. Sacco, W. Cane. PAGE ONE HUNDRED 'I'W'EI.VE v REGISTRY 319 From' row: J. Sears, H. Katz, D. McMurray, S. Hurst, P. Mc- Birney, D. Woodworth, B. Silva, J. Herlihy, P. Longstreet, R. Gansz. Rnu' 2: N. Nicholson, M. Day, I.. Strayer, M. Tanner, D. Dodge, B. Holman, R. Perry, C. Barton, C. Rose- mark. Row 3: G. McGuirk, R. Tweedie, W. Scott, J. Lipman, I.. Barbee, M. Zauss, B. Began, T. Pinto. Bark 1-aux' B. Silva, R. Bastidos, D. Isaacson, H. Calisher, B. Marten. REGISTRY 520 lfwnzf mum' G. Escove, J. Halldorson, M. Lohb, tl. Gallagher, S. Schredl, S. Larriheau, j. Miller, N. Relendes. Rau' 2: D Macius, M. Kotwas, ISI. Ryherg, C. Myatt, C. Koopman, I. Lindstrom, -C. Herman, M. Mon, P, Sehmidr, BML mug' G VonNostiz, 1. Prout, P. Schindler, G. Hohnson, M. Glimpse, M. Melvin, L. Harris, M. Rose, K. Martin. REGISTRY 321 Fran! roux' I.. Ross, D. McDowell, S. Lyon, C. Doka, M. Haas A. Tennant, K. Keenan, J. Hutcheson, V. Brown. Rout Zi J. Protzel, j. Arena, S. Plov, K. Gerstung, H. Bentley, N Silverhart, QI. Smith, K. McManigal. Roux 3: K. Haney, D Nasser, D. Brown. R. Hollands, R. Basler, H. Eling, R Kuns, B. Tweedie. Back ww, S. Pearlman, D. jordan, T. Scott ,, . . 1 1f1,,' 1: - ,,-mv . " pl ff ew '--swf ',4,f3.1,.f ,...q. f-mbwy 'vw' g V ,JM L 4.12m-3. : 5634 ',, w,. Ju -, " 7' -' fn " W .41"Kfsl' ",""Tf HW'-' Qgx ff - 1' ' ,- ', X V . ' ' WI' - U' N,-""N"+7 W, f3 ,fjnP1gm. .si-13' WFT 3 - ' 2 9 5 'R Ad! :ww ,F,! , ., , , wif .. K ,,+ ,. ...W . ,Ax I , , . . . . Y , , L , .M ,JM L: l ,. I r mug. , ,Nm M 1 L ,,Af,,,'..-hh.. ,, . K Y . V V A A , f . , ,, W . , va' f Y .. K --.W M, Z 22, U ,mfrw vdw' My Q, iffy? 947mg l qw MQ ,WL'WA4wLAQfffLf of ,. f ,l Q , Www if . . W - f ' , 4 A pffgu K,4,A , 1 -xLh w E A W mf WWE WE , ' I . ,lbw Cv MW, RRXYQQ M X1 A W A1Q N f f M f 5 it X 'w 1 RQ 'QAS Q mf fm ww Q ww P' Wfyfufyjyf M MwfM2f1ei?'?j0fZf M Q! mfg iff W W 6,1552 W fffif QQ, 3. EN S zvvfgiiifwx GMQMWM A3 WMM WW'j,' S WMM ,gg X X Q ' ' fa 5' Q-V 0 Q f 91 ogy fW My ' ' , A .N,m A A. f I . WW! M MN ffffwffwfw h Q? QR af Q! ff W W MP'f5f?s5 gw R ii- SSX WW 5 S3 i 5' EE X ,35E M iii fi Q Q, EQQSQTE

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