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From the collection of the 





V JJibrary 

San Francisco, California 





Published by the Lowell Hiyh School Students' Association 
San I'r.mcisco. (!alitornia 


To Miss Ir.inics H. Cjray and Miss Anne P. 
Hunt, our teachers, who retired at the close 
of last term, ^^^j^^ ^^^^^^ ^,f,^.^ seventeen 
years of gentle, sure, and scholarly influence on 
Lowell Spanish classes, retired early enough to 
plan for herself some years of pleasure and profit. 

^Miss Hunt, whose vigorous and incisive mental 
ability inspired students of European history for 
the two decades between 191 "i and 19.^5, was 
forced by ill health to withdraw from teaching 
during our stay at Galileo. She is now prevented 
from carrying out her determination to return 

" ' ^It can truly be said that no two women 
of our faculty have stood for more in the way of 
staunchness of character and unselfish devotion 
to the highest interests of the teaching profession 
than Miss Gray and Miss Hunt. 

To those "of liltle showing." 
For their work continiielh, 
and their tvork conlinnelh, 
Broad and deep conlinnelh, 
Great beyond their knowing." 


• •. il 


y^ ' T«. 

. X 




T ONG afternoon shadows, and students descending the front 
JL/ steps - a true Lowell picture. Characteristic, too, are the 
scenes behind the students, the activities, and the school life which 
this book portrays. 





OUR schools are run not only by the efficient direction of the I'aculty, but by a Board 
of Directors, Councils, Organized Bodies of Students who, perhaps with eager eyes 
turned towards national and state administrative officers in the future, receive the valuable 
training in these fields that todays school makes possible. 

.\Ik. Llkuv 


THE first link in our plans for expansion has been completed with the dedication of 
the new Boys' Gymnasium. Plans for the new Girls' Gymnasium have been prepared, 
and actual building will begin before the new term is over. This projected gymnasium 
will extend from the new boys' wing to the school proper, and, joined to it with an entrance 
from the first floor, will make a larger and more harmonious structure, better suited to the 
needs of our growing school. We are justly proud of this addition. It is a symbol of the 
trust and confidence the San Francisco Board of Education feels in the future of Lowell 
High School, qjj^ athletics the sportsmanlike conduct and the fine attitude of our boys 
may well serve as a model for future terms. The outstanding football team has shown that 
it knew how to wear its victories without pride or boastfulncss, and to endure a defeat with- 
out bitterness or ill will— lessons that endure a lifetime. ^^^ scholarship Lowell studer.^ 
have not only learned the satisfaction that comes from the mastery of a difficult subject, 
but also the joy that comes from imparting something of this knowledge. Their voluntary 
coaching of less gifted boys and girls marks a forward step in Lowell's history. 

Mk. An.f^K - -hi slory 

nia n , liunk tender, 


C U L 


Mh. I.krov H. STeriiKNS 

Miss Kr<;f.siK I-aiostf. 
I'icc-Principal, Dean of Girls 

Mr. Ht'usos Mo.NBOE 
Vice-Prittcital, Dean of Boys 


Mi.Ns K. I', iiarrisdii. Secretary 
Mrs. R. Miller, Attendance Clerk 
Mrs. M. Oieser. Nurse 
Mr. ('. A. t'hurch. Chief Engineer 


Mr. Kclix McHuk'h. (Hc;i.n 
Mr. Harry t'oulman 
Miss Cecelia Meyers 
Mr. K. Schmidt 
Mr. Joseph Wilbrand 


Adams, Miss K. M Physical Education 

Alexander, Miss H. J Music. Enijtish 

Aljjer, Mr. I. G. History, Bookroom 

Awf^ws, Miss M. A French 

Austin. Mr. A Science, Mechanical Drawing 

Barnes. Mr. L. B Science (Head) 

liach. Mrs. A. I Spanish 

Halcnsiefer. Miss F English 

Harker. .Mr. I. C Mathematics 

Barrett. Miss K. C _ - Lariw 

Bass. Mr. G. \V History, Economics 

Baxter. Miss M. A ~ - Science 

Beardsley, Miss L. J English 

Belli. Miss E English, Italian. Typing I 

Butler. Miss L Mathematics 

tarroll. Miss M. E English. Library 

.\ti artist (comic ami scientific) 

in the BioloKy Department. 

(■|>\ild Mr. Kast have missed 

his calling? 

Mks. Hkxi>krsos has to teach 

EnKlis^h Grammar to seniors 

a-* well as newcomers, which 

iloesn't speak well for us. 

T Y 

Chase. Miss M Art 

Clt-Khorn. Mr. A. M History {Head) 

Croker. Mrs. F. M History 

("urts. Mr. J. G Mathematics, Bank 

•Duffy. Miss A. G ~ English (Head) 

iJiitTy. Miss M History, Spanish, Latin 

Ofvliii, Mr. M Music 

IJoIjsoii, Mr. R. J „ Science 

Dunn. Mr. R Science, Mathematics 

Kdminstcr. Mr. H. W English 

Kast, Mr. N. C Science 

Flexsenhar. Capt. H. J R. O. T. C. 

Klynn, D Physical Education 

(JallaghtT, Mr. E. D Mathematics, Typing 

CcrlouRh. Mr. L. S History 

(Jraybiel. Mr. J. M Science 

Harri>i. j\lr. K. H. .V Physical Education 

C>L^^^*'\!^'^l.MiK^^'i^:^.JtAr'f1^^ Em/lish 

Htinicli. Mr. I,. J Science 

HL-rrniann. .Miss F. L Art 

Mill. Mrs. I French 

.Iflmski, .Miss L English 

Johnston. Mr. F. E Sciettce 

Jordan. Mrs. M. W English 

Kast. Mr. G Science 

K.v\h>tiK. Miss E. E Science 

Kitchin, Mr. C. L Physical Education (Head) 

Kuhnlc. Mrs. V. T English. "Red and IVhite" 

Lee. Miss E. S Mathematics. Latin 

].v Scur. .\[iss M. H Eng., Hist., Coun.. Hytf. 

I.ihl.y. Mr. U. B Mathematics 

LiKhtncr. Mrs. A Salesmanship. English 

I.ighty. Mr. S Physical Education 

I.o Forti. Mrs. J. M Spanish, Typing, Math. 

I-orlieer, Mr. G. C History 

Marline. Dr. E. M _ German 

Matchctte. Miss O English 

McBridc. Miss M Mathematics 

Mctonl. .\Ir. O. H Mechanical Drazvina 

McDonald, Mrs. M. E English 

•Absent on leave. 

Vice-Principal and Dean of Girls 

Mr. IIi'iisuN MoNuoe 
I' ice-Principal and Dean of Boys 

Mensing, Miss B. M German, English 

Metcalf. Miss G. Spanish 

Moore. ,Mr. S. W History 

.Morrin. Miss M. I ...English 

Xetr. Mr. B. H Physical Education 

Xeppert, Miss J. M Music 

(lliver. Mrs. M. M Spanish 

O'.Malley. Miss H Art 

Oshorn. Miss E. M English, Latin, Journalism 

Osuna, Miss A. M Spanish 

Peckhani. .Miss (J. C History 

Peterson, .Mr. M „ Science 

Polland, .Mr. S. K Dramatics 

Reslon, Miss G. I French 

Kevoy, .Miss H. M French 

Kohertson. .Mr. A. J. M Science 

Sanders, Mr. J. B. Mathematics, Lockers 

Schou. Miss E. M History 

Schwartz. Mr. A ., Science 

Scott. Miss E. G Library 

Smith, Miss A. G French 

Smith. Mrs. I-. B Physical Education 

Tucker. Mr. F. B Latin (Head) 

Voyne. .Mr. M Physical Education 

Walsh. Mr. C. F English 

Welch. Miss H. A Mathematics (Head) 

W hi taker. Miss A Latin 

Williams, Mr. S History, French 

Wilson, Miss J Physical Education 

Mr. Sciiw.xktz is a "good 
guy" and tries to teach 
some of us Cheni. and 
thinks Chcm rates a cluh. 

(Hir only vocational 

man. .Mr. Cm.- 

i.A<;iiKR. helps us 

type like "t h( 


-Miss Barrett 
— another Rood 
M'ort . believes 
in culture and 


Jack Si.oas 

Ernest Centner 

Frederick Mielke 
Editor, "Red and White" 

Brttv Larriku 

Cafeteria Manaqer 

President Jack Sloan led the 
Lowell students in a very successful 
term. He officiated at the meetings 
of the Board of Directors and at 
the ralhes. which spurred the foot- 
ball team on to its many victories. 
Vice-president Shirley Brown con- 
ducted the girls' rallies and led the 
girls in their support of the team. 
Secretar)' Ernest Gentner kept the 
affairs of the Board of Directors in 
order. Treasurer James Honnert set 
a new record when he sold student 
body cards to more than 98 per cent 
of the Lowell students. Donald 
Minklcr led the rooters at rallies 
and games. Allan Sapiro kept the 
students informed about school 
events through the "Lowell", which 

Shirley Brown 



he edited. Frederick Mielke was the 
hard-working and competent editor 
of the "Red and White". Betty Lar- 
rieu, cafeteria manager, planned 
special luncheons. Each student body 
officer deserves our thanks and con- 
gratulations for a splendid term's 

3n iE^mnriam 



Member of Class of June, 
1932. Line Captain of Foot- 
ball Team Fall '31. President 
of Lowell Student Body Jan- 
uary-June. 10i2 

James Honnert 

Allan Sapiro 
Editor, "The Lowell" 



V (7^^ 





. ,^ 




a I n E s 


-, tf- 





SOLEMN graduation — a fragile memory — sad farewells — new horizons — these 
arc the feelings of every graduating class of every school that must leave friends, 
tasks, attachments. Younger classes, already trained in the ways of student self-government, 
have been prepared to fill new niches in the fast-moving school existence. 







Martin Agueret 

iiut only was a fine stu 
dent. Init was on the 
lightweight track team 
and a Bluck L wearer. 

Alan Alili 
iJcNatinK prcxy. ('. S. 
F. lifctimcr. "Red and 
White" photographer, 
L3 rep, baskethall man- 

hvfl\n Anderson 

Wdikfd in the inir'ic's 
otTicf anil Lihrary, also 
;i hall gnard. Inter- 
ested in swimming, 

Clay Andrews 

was Very much inter- 
ested in his stiitlies 
while at Lowell. He 
is an honor student. 

Jane Arnoi 

liked sports. In addi- 
tion to three years of 
riding, participated in 
•swimming, and earned 
Iier Block L. 

Edward Bactgalupi 

t;reatly enjoyed sports, 
iiid turnetl out for foot- 
I)all during his sopho- 
more year. 

Robert Bareilles 
(';iptainea Block L 
tratfic squad during his 
senior year. Played 
.iO's haskcthall. Junior 
Game Patrol memher. 

Carol Barnes 

was a rneniher of the 
"Red and While" statT. 
on the C S. F.. and a 
devotee of ice skating. 


Mario Basso 

went out for haskethall. 
Interested in aeronau- 
tics, and will attend 
the Samuel Gompcrs 
Trade School. 

Robert Berwick 

was first string foot- 
hall guard, also a swim- 
mer. Block L and 

Verna Blomquist 

Out for swimming, 
earned her Block. On 
the H4 dance Com- 

Alvin Bloom 

liked the studious part 
if the Lowell curricula. 
Alviii was an honor 
student all through. 

Sara Bloom 

majored in history, 
interested herself in 
swimming. She wants 
to study to be a die- 
tician at V. C. 

Genevieve Blum 

has for her main inter- 
est horse-hack riding. 
which she followed for 
several terms. 


was on the I't's and 
20's haskethall teams. 
also on the Block J*. 
Leonard served on the 
Traffic S(|uad. 

Robert Boeddiker 

served on the \.} dance 
committee. Three terms 
on the Managerial 
Staff -Block L for 

Sidney Brandts 

An excellent student, 
made honor roll every 
time. Sidney is a C. S. 
F. life member. 

Theodore Bravos 

was one time "Red an 
While" StatT membe 
He was also elect t 
room representative ■. 
his lU term. 

Geraldine Broad 

gave service on H3 
dance committee, and 
Mr. Monroe's office. 
Her sport was horse- 
back riding. 

Hetty Brown 

liked dramatics, swim- 
liing and badminton. 
"■tic worked in Library 
' >r one year. 

£arleen Brown 

went out for tennis, 
but her interest in 
sports did not keep her 
from being on the 
honor roll. 

Shirley Brown 
was vice-prexy of Stu- 
dent Body, on Shield. 
- w i m m i n g manager, 
\\^ vice-pres. L3 dance 

Thomas Brow n 

played on Lowell's ten- 
nis team, earned his 
Block L. Thomas also 
joined the Chess Club. 

Frederick Burmer 

While at Lo%vcll went 
out for track, winning 
his Block L at that 

Alice Burnett 
In addition to golf and 
swinnning. at which 
she won her Block, was 
in the Girls' Glee Club. 

Gordon Bush 

was active in track, 
glee. He attended 
Washington for one 
year, but returned to i 
I owcll. 

Frank Brush 

was a 30 's basketball 
star. C>n Block L three 
years, served on Traffic 
Squad. I 


Vitcor Caplicri 

rdrtirU the huiior of 

ttciiitf a lifr nirint>cr uf 

theC S. F. Mcpliiyci 

fuulhall for two yeaiT*. 

Mary Carr 

ilc-vuird nioftt of her 
lime to her AtuilicA: 
however, she found 
time one term to he 
cla»» repreiientative. 

>'vonnc Cerf 

was on the honor roll 
many limes HurinR her 
terms at l.ouetl. As a 
sj'ort she chose riditiK. 

H.irry C!hasc 
was (^^^t siring tackl- 
of the Rridiron. anl 
naturally a memlicr oi 
the Boys* Block L. 

Harry Christiansen 

earned his Block in 
sports. particii>atcd ac- 
tively in both soccer 
and crew. 

Barbara Clausen 

was a mcml>cr of the 
California Scholarship 
Federation, and of the 
Block L. Kiding was 
her sport. 

Barbara Clayton 

interested herself in 
club activities, having 
J>ecn a member of the 
Glee. Music and Dra- 
matic clubs. 

Leonard Cohn 

was an all-city .lO's 
basketball jdaycr, on 
Block L, traffic s<)uad. 
Assistant Yell leader 
as a junior. 

John 0>llingwfK>d 

r'hiefly sports -minded. 
John wa« on both thr 
track and on the soc- 
cer teams. 


Marbara Corcoran 

those ridiiiK- After kix 

lerms of particijialini; 

III kjiortii fche l»ecanie 

nirmlK-r of Block L. 

Charlotte CrandatI 

•.prill hrr lime »wim- 
nnuk' and ice -skat ink'. 
These sports aide<l her 
in winninK her R|>orts 
auard* each term. 

Vir>;inia Critchlcy 
devoted much of her 
time to her studies. 
Was a meml>er of the 
<'. S. F.. and Block L. 

Barbara Davis 
worket] in Mr. 
.M«inroc's tXTice and in 
the book room. She 
wai also a member of 
GirU' Glee. 

Elizabeth Dawes 

worked in Mrs. Miller's 
office, wa* on ihe low 
ftenior dance commit* 
tee; enjoyed Kidinn, 
was a member of the 
<'. .S. y. memlfcr. 

Judith Dc Giubbi 
served as riwm repre- 
sentative in her low 
and high four term*. 
She was on the C.S.F. 

Shirley Cruick«>hank Lucia Dc Lara 
showed a remarkable helped Mr. Monroe in 
dramatic talent in the office, and parlici* 
many plays. Was on |>ated in three sports. 
Block L and C. S. F. Swimming, Badminton 
and Tennis. 

William Cunha 

was a nu'mber of l»oth 
Scroll and Block L. 
Two-term sports editor 
of "The Lowell ." 
Baseball was his sjwrt. 

Clyde Curley 

st-rvt(| I.owt-ll in many 
capacities, the Scroll 
and L. senior class 
secretary, and athletic 

Wilda Curts 
worked in the cafeteria 
for several terms, and 
throuKh it earned mem- 
tership in the Shield 
in<i L. 


ua-> en the honor roll 
most of her terms at 
lx>well ; however, she 
found time to take 

Jane Dashicll 

Mciit out for two s|K>r1s, 
Tenuis and Badminton. 
She was also on the 
honor roll. 

James Delehanty 

was a member of the 
no's and 12fJ's basket- 
ball teams. Made bis 
Block, and was room 

William De Paoli 

was very active in 
sports at I^well. He 
participatetl in 110 and 
120 basketball, and io 

John Dillingham 
worked up to First 
Lieutenant in the R. 
O. T. C. Was on "The 
lx)wcH" staff. 

Roben Dimpfl 

parliciiateil in swim- 
niiiiR and was ene of 
the few seniors on the 
team, lie a Block 
I. man. 

William Dorey 

!>ecamr a i;^>o<l student 
dttriiiK his years at 
lx>well. As a si»on he 
preferred Basketball. 

Dick Duncan 

proved his interest in 
sports by his presence 
on the Varsity football 
and Varsity crew 

Louis Fambrini 

was three terms a 
room rep. He was an 
ace student and 4-tcrm 
drawing specialist. 

Dale Farnow 
One of Mr. Polland's 
ablest actors, he played 
in Dramatics Society 


Marcia Fcinberg 
While .It Lowell, was 
interested in debating, 
and for a sport, she 
took tennis. 

Jeanne Ferrari 

was 112 room rep., on 
L4 dance committee, 
H4 Vice- president. 
Took golf, swimming, 

Eleamire Findeisen 
worked in Mrs. Mil- 
ler's attendance office 
several terms, and en- 
joye<l tennis. 

Veconica Foley 

rif voted much of her 
time to ice-skating, be- 
ing manager of the 
sport. She was on the 
Block L. 

Robert Fort 
earned his Block L in 
track, hut sports did 
not keep him from the 
honor roll and the 
C. S. F. 

Neva Foster 
sang in the Girls* Glee 
and Triple Trio. She 
also went out for rid- 

David Freed 

won three music blocks 
and was dance orches- 
tra leader. He was a 
Lieutenant in the R. 
O. T. C. 

Helga Friedrichsen 

was on the Art Staff of 
the "Red and White." 
She was interested in 
glee and swimming. 

Marion Gaffney 
worked i n M rs. Mil- 
ler's office. As a sport, 
she liked tennis. Was 
in the Girls' Glee. 

Charles Gallagher 
is a lifetime member 
of the C. S. F.. and in 
the German Club. He 
also was an R. O. T. 
C. officer. 

Elizabeth Galvin 
In her H3 term was 
room rep. Liked golf 
and ice • skating, au'l 
was on the honor roll 
many times. 

Muriel Gardenfield 
Enjoyed for her sports 
tennis and ice-skating. 
She worked in Miss 
Harrison's office. 

Waldron Gardiner 
worketl in the library 
five terms. Is a life 
member of the C. S. F. 
who likes languages 
and math. 

Ernest Gentner 

Secretary of the Stu- 
dent Body, and Scroll. 
Co-captained the fool- 
ball team. Block L. 
L3 class sec. 

Kenneth Glaser 

went out for crew, of 
which he was the cox- 
swain. He was a mem- 
ber of the Bovs* Block 

Sylvia Glassman 

enjoyed singing and al- 
so several sports, such 
as hockey, ice-skating 
and swimming. 

Bernice Golden 

took five terms of Bad- 
minton, and also golf. 
She worked in the li- 
brary, and was a room 

Marshall Gordon 

was prominent in Dra- 
matics, on Scroll, Com- 
mander of the R. O. 
T. C, expert rifle man. 

Franklyn Graff 

was very active in 
debating for several 
terms, and liked to ad- 
dress an audience. 

Charlotte Graves 
chose riding as her 
sport. It was at this 
that she earned her 
Block L. 

Gloria Greenback 
A 3^2-vear grad, she 
is a C. S. F. life 
member, on Block L, 
assistant riding man- 
ager, an office worker. 

Sylvia Greenbaum 

ably assisted Mr. Mon- 
roe in his office. Was 
interested in golf and 

Joan Greene 

On the Shield and 
Block L. Helped in 
Mrs. Miller's office. 
L3 vice - president, on 
the H3 dance commit- 

Benjamin Gross 

wa> H4 room rep. A 
Science major, he was 
listed on the Honor 
Roll most of the time. 


Catherine Ciucrcna 

was I.t.w SrtiUT \'li:c 
I'fcxy, iirc^ulciil nf the 
llirW Itluck I., un thr 

Mttrns llahLTinan 
l*rririrc(l i^iHiitit tit all 
ulhcr nclivtiio, choon- 
iuil SiKTCcr in particu- 

KobtTC Hagcnah 

ua- M.tjor ui the K. 
O. T. C.. ami jirc^i* 
dciil of the Telegraphy 

Lorraine Haines 

hrlprd in M^^. Miller's 
office and was a Hall 
Guard. She chose gulf 
f»»r her sjtort. 

Florence Hansen 

was i-ii the HiMKir Kull 
many terms, and wn^ 
very helpful on th- 
Art Staflf of the "Rt-I 
and While." 

hiizabeih Hartwick 
showed ability both in 
Dramatics and Debat- 
ing. She chose ice- 
skating as her si>ort. 

George Hayashi 

devoted hi«» time and 
efforts to his studies 

his stay at 

Barbara Hciman 

dc\itlcd most of her 
lime to the pur>uit r,i 
her favorite ^p^.tt. yolt 

Miriam Htr^hfcld 

actively participated in 
three ii|»orts, icc-<ikat- 
inK. badminton and 


Ko> Hiiihtock 

intrrtsird krrilly in 
»1 orii, pariit-ipaird in 
thrrr. bakkrtball, foot- 
ball and b.i«r) 

Willis Hodvhire 

parlicipatrd in track 
and iMHknball He wa^ 
a niembrr of Boy*' 
HI<K:k I., and of thr 
l>rantatJcK Society. 

Frances Hoffman 

was I'litstamliiin in her 
studies and in C S. K. 
She earned her Block 
in badminton and ten- 

Gloria Homilius 

was an honor stuflent. 
a member of the C. S. 
I'., and of the Girls' 
Block L. 

Kli Ilori 

aided Mr. Monroe in 
the office, was a '*Red 
ancj White" photogra- 
pht-r. and a member of 
Boys' Block I.. 

Kj\t>shi Khi\asu 

While at l-owell. was 
busy with his studies. 
and received the honor 
of membership in the 
V. S. F. 

Tellwo Ishijima 

was an all-arc»iind good 
fellow. He devoted 
himself to his studies 
during his stay at 

Miller Jensen 

Kccidy sp^irts minded, 
actively particiftated in 
soccer. He was a 
Block L memlwrr. 

Coleman John»on 

hhimrd much rnihuk- 
iaftm fi>r htk ftludiet. 
\ir waft in the ('. S. F. 
and the Ptychology 

Flizabech JohoMin 
w..rkr<l for .Mr». Mil- 
ler, wan a room repre- 
vntalive iteveral term* 
ami a member of GirU* 

Kenneth Jones 

Ha^ \cry prominent in 
iKtyii' ft|Hirts. I>eing ac- 
tive in fiMitliall, baftkrt- 
ball and track. 

Harold Kallerup 

devolcd much time to 
his studies. However, 
he found time to work 
in the Library. 

Walter Kaplan 

earnink' his Block in 
f<M>tball, was unani- 
mously chosen a 1937 
all-city man. In Boys* 

Roy Kawashiri 
was on the honor roll 
several terms, and also 
was active on the track 

Shirley Keifer 

assisted in the Rest 
Room. In the Dra- 
matics. Camera and 
Psychology Clubs. She 
look swimming. 

Mary Kiddie 

was a rtmm represent- 
ative when she was an 
I.-I. (lolf and badmin- 
ton were her sports. 

.\Lirtin Joe -Sec Murtm 

Madeline Johnsen 

«i'iki i| III ihc IxK-kcr 
Dcpartmnit for two 
year'*. She was in 
Block L. Shield and 
L. and C. S. F. 

Fenton Kilkenny 

has iu»t \>ccn at Lowell 
long as he transferrnl 
recent I y i rom < tcorge 

Harvey Kinosian 

was oil the honor roll 
every term. His extra 
time he devoted to the 
Junior Game Patrol. 

Henry Kobayashi 

twice designed the Stu- 
dent Body cards. An 
honor student, he was 
a C. S. F. member. 

Jean Kronwetter 

was a Law 1 room rep. 
a memt»er of Hlock L. 
"Exchan^'i- Kditur" of 
the LowcU. 

Maryl Kuenster 
worked in the attend- 
ance office. For relaxa- 
tion she selected swim- 
ming as her sport. 

Dorothy Kuperstein 

was un the Library 
staff and Hlock L. Her 
sports were tennis and 

Pearl Lapidaire 
debated for Lowell. 
She coached many stu- 
dents, and was Presi- 
dent of the C. S. F. 

Beatrice Lapkin 

was a badminton en- 
thusiast, and also par- 
ticipated in Rolf. She 
aided in the Library. 

Jane Larrieu 

led the Girls' Council, 
was Cafeteria Mana- 
ger, and a member of 
the Shield and L. 

Franklin I.eavick 
parliciiialctt in sports, 
particularly track. He 
was in Boys* Block L, 
and was Clerk of 

Katherine Leighton 

spent most of her lime 
in sports. Her selec- 
tions were riding, golf 
and swimming. 

Joan Lipsett 
devoted much of her 
time to studies and had 
a fine record. Badmin- 
ton was her sport. 

Joan Litchfield 
helped in Miss Harri- 
son's office. On Shield 
and Block L. She was 
G. A. A. Clerk of 
Awards in L4. 

Virginia Lorigan 

interested herself in 
badminton. A member 
of the Girls' Glee. She 
presided over the Span- 
ish Club. 

Dana Love joy 

worked on the Art 
StatT of the "Red and 
White. ' Baseball and 
track were his selec- 
tion in sports. 

Lois Low 

debated for Lowell. 
was on the honor roll 
several terms, and en- 
gaged in ice - skating 
and golf. 

Jert>me Lubfin 

participated both in 
track and in light- 
weight football. Was 
a Sophomore. 

Jane Lutes 

has not been at Lowell 
long, for she trans- 
ferred from Benson in 
Omaha, Nebraska. 

MiklrcJ L\ nch 
devoted most ol her 
time to the Dramatics 
Club, and therefore, 
did not have time for 
other activities. 

Charles Mackenzie 

was a Lieutenant in 
the R. O. T. C, and a 
photographer for both 

Jerome Madden 
participated in track, 
soccer and football. 
He was a member of 
the Boys' Block L. 

Jean Madison 

was a member of the 
G. A. A. managerial 
stafT and Block L. 
Specializing in ice - 


John Maghetii 

assisted at the Bank 
counter. He earned 
his Block L in Crew, 
and was a member of 

Dolores Malouf 

time to her studies, 
devoted most of her 
but was able to select 
golf as her sport. 

Lawrence Margolin 

was selected Sor the all- 
city lightweight basket- 
ball teams. On Block 
L. of course. 

Mary Marshall 

worked on the Art 
StafT of the "Red and 
White." As her sport 
she chose ice-skating. 

Martin Joe 

was a member of the 
Boys' Block L, and 
was on the Lowell 
Tr.ick Team. 

George Mauumoto 

reveived membership in 
the C. S. F. Track 
and basketball were 
his sports. 


Jack Mclncrnry 

Murknl ill ihr l.iltrary 
and kcrvcU alM> as a 
l^lwraiory ak»i«tant. 
lie wa< on the honor 

Mary Lou McKuv 

inlcrc^ieU licr>clf chief- 
ly in Kports. She ac- 
tively participated in 
hatlniinton, noU anil 

Jack McKillen 

wan vrry active in clnl< 
.icli\ itic:*. lie was tti' 
PrcMilcnt of the Kali 
Chih ami was a nirtn 
brr oi many othcr.s. 

Wm. McLaughlin 

ThrouRh his koIHiir 
ahility, brounht many 
honors to Lowell. He 
was President of the 
Block L. 

Ki)nald McLennan 
served his Class by 
t>cins a room repre- 
sentative for many 
terms. A track en- 

Harding McPhun 

was active in Hoys' 
sports. He earned his 
Block L in Crew, and 
was prominent in that 

Jack Menar>' 

wat .1 mcmhcr of the 
Block L. An expert 
diver, and Captain of 
the Swimming Team. 

Rowena Meyer 

acte*i an room rcprr 
sentative in her Imw 
three year. A« Ki>ort<> 
•he cho«c tenni?t. icc- 
•katinK and uoU. 

t'rcilcrick Miclkc 
served a* editor of U»th 
publication!!. A Mar dr 
baler, president of th* 
Society, and Valedit 


Dorothy Mills 

.•» a^ttklani GirU* 

• II I.eadcf. a memlier 

^ the "ke<l ami White" 

Art SialT, and the 

GirU' Glee Club. 

Fred Monroe 
pafiicipaicd in three 
»|Mirtii, wKCcr, track 
and ha«ketball. lie 
al»u wa» a memljer of 
the Stamp Club. 

NX'illiam MiMjre 

v\.is I'rrsident of ibe 
Ho>h' Block L. and 
M-rved on ihc Traffic 
S<|uad. lie wan a 
mcmlier of the football 
and basket ball teamn. 

Charles Morgan 

.luni(»r ('las> President, 
played varsity football, 
for three years, was 
a member of the 
Block L. 

Estelle Mouradian 

worked in the Library, 
and earned a Block L, 
Secretary of the Girls' 
Block L. 

Barbara Moynihan 

was a member of the 
(•lee Club. For her 
sports she chose two, 
tennis and badminton. 

Anna Mac Murphy 
was on the honor roll 
many terms while at 
Lowell. She was a 
mcml»er of the Girls' 
(ilee and went out for 

I)i)rtiih\ Murphy 
W as o u 1 * t .1 n ding 
enouifh in KirU' sjKjrta 
to make hrr Block. 
Golf, ice-*ikatinfr. swim- 
rnins. were her choice*. 

Donald Musanic 

ll.i\ed io<itT>alI and 
ba^clvall. He wa« Ix>w 
Four Cla*< .Secretary, 
on weveral clance com- 
mittee*. On ScruU and 
BliKk L. 

Michikii»u Nakai 

wa» on the honor roll 
much of the time at 
Ixtwel). He earned hi» 
Block L membership 
thruuifh Track. 

Albert Nicholson 

particiiated in 110 and 
I 2 • I b . basketball. 
Karned hit Block io 
thi» kport. lie was a 
menilwr of tlie Telegra* 
phy Club. 

June NicUen 
hcl[«d in .Mr. Monroe's 
oHice and in the Li- 
brary. She was prom- 
inent in Dramatics, 
and was a member of 
the C. S. F. 

Kiyo&hi Nishikawa 

A recent transfer from 
Galileo. Kiyo^ht has 
not had time for acti\*i- 
ties: however, he h«s 
been on the honor roll. 

Hiroshi Ni&hioo 
A brilliant studetit, Hi- 
roshi was a member of 
the C. S. F. for te\- 
eral terms, and on the 
honor roll almost every 

Marv Elizabeth 

debated for I^well and 
brouKht back many 
honors. A member of 
the Shield and L, and 
intereste<l in Dramat- 

Barbara 0*0>nnor 

Inrcamc a member of 
the Block L as a result 
of participatinjc in rid- 
ing for several terms. 

Fdward Poladian 
A new student from 
Oelroii. Michiiian. Has 
had time only to be- 
ctime a member of the 
K. O. T. C. 

Charles Parmelee 

wa« on atl'city 30*s 
tiasketball President of 
Scroll, on Bloek L. and 
several dance commit- 

Hleanor Pedrin 

mnjorcd in History. 
She likes tennis and 
riding, and intends to 
go to S. F. J. C. 

Richard Perry- 
was in the Advanced 
Orchestra anrl C'aptain 
in the R. O. T. C. 
which he joined for 
three years. 

Kcnnciii Peters 

entered Lowell last fall. 
He likes track and 
football. His ambition 
is to become a sales- 

Su^an Peters 

was assistant editor of 
the Lowell, and on the 
C. S. K. Susan was a 
L4-room representa- 

Edna Pedersen 

was President uf the 
Psychology Club, and 
a member of the Ad- 
vance Orchestra. 
Swimming earned her 
her Block. 

Theodore Pedersen 

On the Kirie Team, he 
was an K. O. T. C. 
Captain. A member of 
the Advance<l Orches- 
tra, and the Psychology 

Shirley Peterson 

As her choice of sport. 
took horse-back riding. 
She was one of Miss 
Harrison's office girls. 

Theodore Petersen 
won his Block in golf. 
H4 room representa- 
tive. Capt., Adj.. in 
the K. (). T. C. On 
the ticket committee. 

Mack Pong 

On the Roll of Honor 
almost every time, is 
planning to attend the 
San Francisco Junior 

(jeiirgine Poultney 

went t<i .\ew \ cirk lor 
two years. At Lowell 
she served in the Rest 
Room; took riding and 

Zepherinc Proulx 
worked in Mr. Mon- 
roe's office ; went out 
for swimming and ice- 
skating. Earned her 
Block L. 

l<t)liert Puntigam 
was stage manager and 
in the Dramatics Club. 
He was also in the 
Boys* Glee. 

William Reid 

<levoted nnich of his 
time to tennis, earning 
his Block L. A mem- 
ber of the school ten- 
nis team. 

Virginia Rcilly 

worked in the Library, 
and for sport took golf. 
She was room rep. in 
her Low Freshman 

Marjorie Rennick 

wtirked in Mr. Mon- 
roe's office. Was a room 
representative. Went 
out for golf and swim- 

Rena Ricci 

was a gno<i student, and 
was on the honor roll 
all the time. Badminton 
was her sport. 

Helen Rohrback 
likes to swim, so she 
chose swimming as her 
sport. She also work- 
ed in Mr. Monroe's 

Edward Roleson 

worked on the "Low- 
ell" Stall for a year. 
A life member of the 
C. S. F., he liked lan- 

Warren Salz 

was claimed by golf, 
and was a member of 
the school golf team. 
He also was in the 
R. O. T. C. 

Beryl Sammis 

was President of the 
Shield. Golf manager 
in L4. She was on the 
Block Land the C.S.F. 

Allan Sapiro 
Editor of the"Loweir*, 
on the Scroll, Block L 
for crew, C. S. F.. 
Traffic Squad. In 
"Slop Thief." 

Robert Schmalz 

likefl tennis and basket- 
ball. Was on the Block 
L, and the Ticket Com- 

Jane Rae Scott 

was a Science major. 
She was interested in 
ice-skating and bad- 

Wm. Siegenthaler 

took track for two 
years, and is interested 
member of the Chem- 
istry Club. 

Marie Louise 

worked in the Caf. one 
;ind a half years, was 
on the Shield. Block L. 

Barbara Slaughter 

earned her Block L in 
riding. She assisted 
Miss Harrison, was on 
t he L4 Dance Com- 

Warren Sleeper 

went out for crew and 
icKJtball. On Block L, 
and Traffic Squad. A 
"Lowell" Staff pho- 


JulU Sloan 
SlU'lrnl HiKly I'lc^i- 
<!eiu. Treasurer of ihe 
Stu>lriit Hotly, 1.4. On 
Scroll. Mar tialOiack in 

Barbara Smith 

\^.l^ ilrlKitcr aixl 
(ifatur. l*rcsiilriil an<l 
ViccprcHulcnl of the 
Music Club, in Triple 

Kubcri Siniih 
(lass Historian. Was 
on Block 1.. stroketl the 
crew, anil was room 

JofI Snnihc- 
wa> a nienilttfr of t\f 
baseball antl the tr;ii '• 
Icanis. Made the C.S.I- . 

Janet Sobey 

was on the Shield. 
w(irkcd in the Locker 
department. Block L. 
swimniitiK ma na ge r ; 
liked Knif. 

Marjorie Sorensen 

fiijujeil sports and 
siiiKiiiK. ttM>k hockey 
an<i ridint;. and saii« 
in A*Ivance<l (Ilee and 
Triple Trio. 

I^orothy Stapff 
One of the Dramatic-^ 
Society's fine actrcsst-. 
Participated in "Stop 
Thief." ami "The "\ .. 

Suzanne Stephens 
worked in Miss Harri- 
son's office for two 
years. Was on the 
Shield, and Block L. 
Enjoyed riding. 

Lester Stock 

was interested in tr.n I 
and basketball. He wi 
a member of the Block 


i )i>niih> Sioikcr 
■ kctl itpurttt; teniiik, 
idniinlon and swim- 
iiiinK- She alftu worked 
in the Library. 

.Martin Stollin 

l.iilii) uax on the 

l.owrll" .*statT. and in 

!rlia(iM({. Me went out 

t'T track, and majored 

in History. 

William Surteet 
was very much inter- 
ested in the K.d.T.C. 
Captained Company C, 
;inr| a member of the 
Ritlc team. 

Hlossoni I ang 
was on the C. S. F., 
and is a i%-yc3T grad- 
uate. For a sport she 
went out for swim- 


played football .* years. 
Was on the Block L. 
Traffic Squad, a n d 
Court Committee. Lik- 
ed baseball. 

Janna van iJcr 

worked in the Library, 
ind worked for Mr. 
M-.nroe A C. S. F. 
life member, and Block 
L. She enjoyt tennis. 

Milton Vucinich 

daycd Varsity football. 
Was backfield Captain. 
Flays .V)'s in basket- 
ball, on Block L. Scroll 
and C. S. F. 

Kcdmond W'addell 
H4 anil 1.4 President, 
tin the (lolf team. HJ 
Class Secretary. L2 
room representative. 
Plays ln\ in Itasket- 

Kobt-rt ^'aiwood 
Captained the Crew 
for two years. He 
marie the BIrKk L, and 
was room rei>rescnta- 
tive in his 112 term. 

Norman Weeks 

wants tit be an agri- 
culturist, but while 
here he enjoyed basket- 
ball. an<l majored in 

Dorothy Thurmond Wa\ ne Welcome 

Iike<l I)a'ltiiinIon. She 
worked in the Library, 
and was L2 and L.l 
rep. Dorothy was a 
Science major. 

Robert Tom 
was a member of the 
R. O. T. C. and ac- 
tively participated in 
the Boys* Glee Club. 


ntii for Crew for 

>ears, Wayne 

; member of the 

Block L. Traffic Squad 
and Oance Committee. 

Geraldinc \V hitc 
Prominent in the G. 
A. A. Tennis Mana- 
ger. Clerk of Awards, 
and was also on the 
Shield and L. 

Richard Ti>taro 
lias been here two years 
atid has continued his 
Math major. His am- 
bition is to be an 

W'm. Van Campen 

William transferred to 
I .<>w*.ll from Tacoma, 
\S ashiuKton, and tn 
^fpt ember went back 
there to Kcaduate. 

Paula White 

is a member nf the C. 
S. F. She Majored in 
History, and intends 
to go to business col- 

hdward >X'ilbur 

liked siKirts. as shown 
by his Koing out for 
Track in his Freshman 
year, and also for 



Martin Aguerct 
Alan Alch 
Evelyn Anderson 
Clay Andrews 
Jane Arnot 

Edward Baciglupi 
Robert Bareilles 
Carol Barnes 
Mario Basso 
Lucille Beasley 
Robert Berwick 
Verna Blomquist 
Alvin Bloom 
Sara Bloom 
Genevieve Blum 
Leonard Blumenfeld 
Robert Boeddikcr 
Sidney Brandis 
Theodore Bravos 
Geraldine Broad 
Betty Brown 
Earleen Brown 
Shirley Brown 
Thomas Brt)wn 
Frank Brush 
Frederick Burmer 
Alice Burnett 
Gordon Bush 

Victor Caglieri 
Mary Carr 
Yvonne Cert 
Harry Chase 
Harry Christiansen 
Barbara Clausen 
Barbara Clayton 
Leonard Cohn 
John Collingwood 
Barbara Corcoran 
Charlotte Crandall 
Virginia Critchley 
Shirley Cruickshank 
XX'illiam Cunha 
Clyde Curley 
Wilda Curts 
Elizabeth Cuthbertson 

Jane Dashiell 
Barbara Davis 
Elizabeth Dawes 
Judith De Giobbi 
Lucia Dc Lara 
James Delehanty 
VCilliam De Paoli 
John Dillingham 
Robert Dimpfl 
William Dorey 
Dick Duncan 
Lewis Durkee 

Louis Fambrini 
Dale Farnow 
Marcia Feinberg 
Jeanne Ferrari 
Eleanore Findeisen 
Veronica Foley 
Robert Fort 
Neva Foster 
David Freed 
Hclga Fricdrichscn 

Marion Gaffney 
C;harles Gallagher 
Elizabeth Galvin 
Muriel Gardcntield 
\X'aldron Gardiner 
Ernest Gcntner 
Kenneth Glaser 
Sylvia Classman 
Bernice Golden 
Marshall Gordon 
Franklyn Graff 
Charlotte Graves 
Gloria Greenback 
Sylvia Greenbaum 
Joan Greene 
Benjamin Gross 
Catherine Guerena 

Morris Haberman 
Robert Hagenali 
Lorraine Haines 
Florence Hansen 
Elizabeth Hartwich 
George Hayashi 
Barbara Heiman 
Miriam Hirshfeld 
Roy Hitchcock 
Willis Hodshire 
Frances Hoffman 
Gloria Homilius 
Kei Hori 

Kiyoshi Ichiyasu 
Tellevo Ishijima 

Miller Jensen 
Martin Joe 
Madeline Johnsen 
Coleman Johnson 
Elizabeth Johnson 
Kenneth Jones 

Harold Kallcrup 
Walter Kaplan 
Roy Kawashiri 
Shirley Keifer 
Mary Kiddie 
Fenton Kilkenny 
Harvey Kinosian 
enry Kobayashi 
Jean Kronwetter 
Maryl Kuenster 
Dorothy Kuperstein 

Pearl Lapidaire 
Beatrice Lapkin 
Jane Larrieu 
Franklin Leavick 
Katherinc Leighton 
Joan Lipsett 
Joan Litchtield 
Virginia Lorigan 
Dana Lovejoy, Jr. 
Lois Low 
Jerome Lubfin 
Jane Lutes 
Mildred Lynch 

Charles Mackenzie 
Jerome Madden 
Jean Madison 
John ALighetti 

Dolores Malouf 
Lawrence Margolin 
Mary Marshall 
George Matsumoto 
John Mclnerney 
Mary Lou McKay 
Jack McKillen 
William McLaughlin 
Ronald ^^cl.ennan 
Hanling McPhun 
John Menary 
Rowena Meyer 
Frederick Mielkc 
Dorothy Mills 
Joseph Molina 
Fred Monroe 
William Moore 
NX'illiam Morgan 
Charles Morgan 
Hstelle Mouradian 
Barbara Moynihan 
Anna NLie Murphy 
Dorothy Murphy 
Donald Musante 

Michikazu Nakai 
Albert Nicholson 
Norma June Nielson 
Kiyoshi Nishikawa 
Hiroshi Nishino 

Mary Elizabeth O'Brien 
Barbara O'Connor 

Charles Parmelee 
Edna Pedersen 
Theodore Pedersen 
Eleanor Pedrin 
Richard Perry 
Kenneth Peters 
Susan Peters 
Theodore Petersen 
Shirley Peterson 
Edward Poladian 
Mack Pong 
Georgine Poultney 
Zepherine Proulx 
Robert Puntigam 

Viilliam Reid 
Virginia Reilly 
Marjorie Rennick 
Rena Ricci 
Henen Rohrback 
Edward Roleson 

Vi'arren Salz 
Beryl Sammis 
Allan Sapiro 
Robert Schmalz 
Jane Rae Scott 
Jose Seminario 
William Siegenthaler 
^Llrie Louise Singdahl 
Barbara Slaughter 
Warren Sleeper 
Jack Sloan 
Barbara Smith 
Robert Smith 
Joel Smythe 
Janet Sobcy 

Thomas Woods 

I'lnyed soccer for three 
three years and was a 
H)om representative for 
two terms. He served 
also as a lat)oratory 

.Margaret Wynn 

f »'i' '.. her hrilliant rec- 
ord as a student, was 
rewarded by a member- 
hip in the C. S. F. 

Henry Yee 
earned his Block on the 
swimming team, and 
was a member of the 
"Red and While" Art 

Louis Yew 

was yreatly intercste<i 
i n photography and 
took many pictures of 
school life. Fie belong- 
ed to the R. O. T. C. 

iln fHrmnriam 

L^:oN.^RD Taylor 

Marjorie Sorenscn 
Dorothy Stapff 
Suzanne Stephens 
Lester Stock 
Dorothy Stocker 
Martin Stollin 
^X'illiam Surtces 

Blossom Tang 
Raymond Thompson 
Dorothy Thurmond 
Robert Tom 
Richard Totaro 

Vi'ilvan Van Campen 
Janna van dcr \X'al 
Milton Vucinich 

Redmond VC'addcll 
Robert Watwood 
Norman Vi'ecks 
Wayne Welcome 
Geraldine Vi'hite 
Paula >X'hite 
Edward Wilbur 
Thomas Vi'oods 
Margaret ^'ynn 

Henry Yee 
Louis ^'ew 




r^ f^ n 

Kedmond Waddell 

Jeanne Ferrari 
I' ice-president 



Second i^<>:t'— Cuiiha. Welcome, Brush, Musante, Morgan. 

McLennan. First Rote — SlaiiKlitcr, Larricu, Ferrari, 

Waddell, Curlcy. Blomquist. 


Second Row — Petersen, Welcome, Morgan. .Mclennan 

Bravos, First Row — O'Brien. I.apidaire, Larricu, 

Sobey, De Giohbi. 

THE High Four class was ably led this term by President Redmond Waddell, Vice- 
President Jeanne Ferrari, and Secretary Clyde Curley. Student body Officers were 
Jack Sloan, Shirley Brown, Ernest Gentner, Frederick Mielke, and Allan Sapiro. 
Charles Morgan led the Boys' Council and Jane Larrieu headed the Girls', Scroll and 
L honored Robert Berwick, Douglas Clifford, William Cunha, Clyde Curley, Ernest 
Gentner. Marshall Gordon, Charles Morgan, Donald Musante, Allan Sapiro, Jack Sloan, 
Milton Vucinith, and Redmond Waddell; the Shield and L, Wilda Curts, Joan Greene, 
Catherine Guerena, Madeline Johnson, Jane Larrieu, Joan Litchfield, Mary Elizabeth 
O'Brien, Beryl Sammis, Mary Louise Singdahl, Janet Sobey, Suzanne Stephens, and 
Geraldme White, ^j^^ "Lowell" staff included William Cunha, Gavin High, Jean 
Kronwetter, Charles W. Mackenzie Jr,, Susan Peters, Robert Schmalz, and Warren Sleeper. 
"Red and White" workers were Alan Alch, Carol Barnes, Helga Friedrichsen. Florence 
Hansen, Dana Lovejoy Jr., Mary Marshall, Dorothy Mills, and Henry Yee. League 
debating stars were Alan Alch, Frederick Mielke, Mary Elizabeth O'Brien, and Barbara 
Smith; footlight stars, Shirley Cruickshank, Dale Farnow, Marshall Gordon, William 
McLaughlin, Allan Sapiro, and Dorothy Stapff. Pearl Lapidaire ser\ed as President 
of the California Scholarship Federation. Neva Foster and Barbara Smith were in the 
Girls' Glee, and David Freed led the Dance Orchestra, ^r ^ yf:. otfuers were Lieutenant 
Colonel Marshall Gordon, Thomas Brown, Robert H.igenah, John Dillingham. David 
Freed, Harvey Kinosian, Charles W, Mackenzie Jr., Theodore Pedersen, Theodore Petersen, 
High Fours were extremely sports-minded. Boys' Block L was led by William Moore and 
the graduating members were Agucret, Bareillcs, Berwick, Blumenteld, Boeddikcr, Brush, 



Frederick Mielke Jane Larrieu Charles >[orcan 

Valedictorian Pres. Girls' Council Pres. Boys' Council 

■When the Senior Ball is held December 13, scenes such as these will be repeated, except that 
the location will be the Fairmont Hotel instead of the Veterans' Memorial building as in June. 
Shown at the right is Redmond Waddell, president of the Senior Class, who will be Master 

of Ceremonies at the dance. 

Burmer, Chase, Christiansen, L. Cohen, Cunha, Curley, Delehanty, Dimpfl, Fort, Gentner, 
Glaser, Hodshire, Hori, Kaplan, Leavick, Madden, Maghetti, Margolin, McLaughlin, 
McPhun, McLennan, Menary, Moore, Morgan, Musante, Nakai, Nicholson, Parmelee, 
Petersen, Reid, Sapiro, Schmalz, Sleeper, Sloan, R. Smith, Stock, Thompson, Vucinich, 
Waddell, Watwood, Welcome, and Yee ; Franklin Leavick served as Clerk of Awards ; Clyde 
Curley was Athletic Manager. Next year's football team will miss Berwick, Chase, Gentner, 
Molina, Moore, Morgan, Musante, Sleeper, Sloan, and Vucinich; Gentner and Vucinich 
were co-captains. Participating in lightweight basketball were Brush, Blumenfeld, Basso, 
and Delehanty. Soccer interested Christiansen, and Haberman; Berwick and Dimpfi 
were members of the swimming team. President of the Girls' Block L was Catherine 
Guerena. Senior members were Brown, Burnett, Clausen, Corcoran, Critchley, Cruick- 
shank, Greenback, Greene, Guerena, Larrieu, Mouradian, Sammis, Singdahl, and 

A. Clerk of Awards. ^^,,^ ^^^j^^^ ^.^^ ^.^^ 

Alch, Dawes, Dorey, Fort, de Giobbi, Gallagher, 
Mouradian, Nishino, O'Brien, J. Smith, StapflF, 

Stephens. Geraldine White was G. A. 

members of the C. S. F. were Agueret, 
Ichiyasu, Johnson, Keifer, Kobayashi, 

van der Wal, White, and Wynn. ^^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^^j^^^ ^^^ ^^^-^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^ Kiddies 

Kut-Up day and came to school the day of the Galileo rally dressed as children. (]itu;c 

term, for the first time in Lowell's history, the senior class held an election and voted to 
wear caps and gowns at the graduation exercises. Following a very impressive com- 
mencement at the War Memorial Opera House, at which time the class was represented 
by President, Redmond Waddell; Valedictorian, Frederick Mielke: Historian, Robert 
Smith; a girl speaker, Mary Elizabeth O'Brien; a guest speaker, Mr. Jack Curts (class of 
June, 1927) ; the senior ball was held at the Fairmont Hotel. 



December *38 Cta»a Pin 

1935-1938 — four years out of a lifetime. Four)earsof happiness and tliriliing 
excitement, new faces, friends, teachers. New studies, homework, e.xams. 
New social activities, athletics — one after the other — all new and intensely 
in eres ing. qp^^r years of work and play. Years of mental growth and 
physical development. Years which back there at the beginning of 1935 
seemed to stretch ahead interminably, but now at the close of 193K suddenly 
become a series of experiences which combined make up our high school 
areer . qpour years at Lowell! Eventful years, teeming with memories 
we will cherish throughout our lives, ^q^^ ^^^j ^^.^^^ ^.^^ ^^ <^^,i,^^, High 

School. The Time: January, 1935. Amongst the hundreds of students as- 
sembled for school opening was a timid group of Low Freshmen representing 
the Lowell Fall Class of 1935-1938, and everywhere was a spirit of con- 
fusion, heightened by unfamiliar faces and strange surroundings. Class 
registry disclosed an acquaintance here and there, and before we realized it 
the routine of school activities absorbed us and the character of our class 
began to take form, q,^;^^ great patience and friendly understanding, 
the faculty, under the leadership of our Principal, Mr. Stephens, guided us 
during this formative period. In mid term our first Freshman Reception 
was held and it was there we realized that among our new classmates were 
many we now counted as close friends. Summer vacation arrived and before 
it was over we were longing for school to reopen so we could busy ourselves 
in the affairs and companionships which had been interrupted, r-fhe new 
term held one disappointment — for weeks we had eagerly looked forward 
to assembling in our own school building, but circumstances prevented. \\"e 
registered at Polytechnic, and although the hospitality extended was most 
generous, we could not entirely conquer the feeling that we are the guests 
of our traditional rivals. However, we settled down to the responsibility 
of our studies and before long the term was over and Christmas holidays 
brought an end to our Freshman year, ij^^en the scene changed, and 
augmented by second year students from other schools, the enlarged class 
moved into the present building of Lowell High School as we know it 

today. q>x/ith the opening of the new term we approached our studies 
with increased confidence. Our appreciation for the \aluc of education 


FALL 1938 

grew so that we now recognized the importance and honor of our ser\ice 
societies. Athletics, rallies, and other activities aroused new interest and 
enthusiasm, qjher, ^ame our Junior year. At last we were upper class- 
men with the responsibility of self-government. We learned the thrill of 
electing our own officers and arranging our own dances. Some of our 
members were honored by selection for the honor societies. Others, out- 
standing in sports, were awarded the co\eted Block "L". Many of our 
scholars were honored by the California Scholarship Federation. Now our 
school work changed in character and became more purposeful and seri- 
ous. The carefree days of boy-and-girlhood were replaced by a growing 
sense of duty. Vacation was little more than an interlude when Christmas 
arrived and the term ended. ^1938! We were seniors-the school leaders! 
In every activity the student body was looking to us for the embodiment of 
Lowell spirit and ideals. In scholarship, debating, dramatics, and athletics — 
in every phase of school life the senior class was making its final contribution 
to Lowell history and tradition. The difference between the children we 
were in 1935 and the young men and women we are today is in a large meas- 
ure due to our Alma Mater. The use we make of our Lowell heritage in years 
to come will be the measure of our appreciation. ^Senior year cannot be 
described in events; it is a series of emotions — the dominating one being that 
heart sinking feeling of loneliness that comes with the parting of friends. 
We have loved it all — every day — every class — every teacher — every student. 
^Years from now most San Franciscans will recall 1935-1938 as the period 
during which our two great bridges were built. But our recollection will 
be even more vivid of a different kind of bridge constructed then — a mental 
one. Instead of spanning a body of water our bridge extends over a period 
of time — the four years between childhood and adolescence. Instead of con- 
crete anchored below sea-level, our foundation is the character and spirit 
that has been built in our hearts. Instead of steel spun into cables to support 
the structure, ours will be held together with a loving friendship that noth- 
ing can destroy. ^And, like the material bridge that man has created, ours 
also has a broad roadw ay to tra\ el on, and along it, w alking confidently into 
the future, arm in arm, are ourselves — the Low ell Fall class of 1938, seeking 
happiness and fortune wherever destiny may lead us. 


Robert Smith 

1. Well, looks like all the boys in 

reg 331. Friend Mr. Barnes is in 

there, too. Can you find him!'' 

2. Let's jump rope. Charlie Mor- 
gan, star grid quarterback, all 
dressed up in his "Kid Kut-Up " 
suit shows the lads how it's done. 

3. "Moose" Musante is another 
football man. Almost looks here 
as if he has a frog in his throat. 

4. Girls jumped rope, too, on 
"Kid Kut-Up Day". Here we havt. 
Shirley Keifer and Sylvia Glass- 
man showing how they used to 
do it. 

9. One of the great brainstorms of the 

senior class is "Chuck" Gallagher. This 

is how you look when you don't have to 

worry over your report card. 

10. Another brainy person is Carol 

Barnes. She's an artist, too; did some art 

work for the "Red and 'White". 

11. Sports Editor of "The Lowell", Bill 

Cunha, gets a big thrill when he dances 

with Jeanne Ferrari, Vice-President of 

the Senior Class. VCheres Waddell.' 

15. Another intellectual person is 
Paula White. When she"s in your 
class you know it. When her 
friend"s a Senior we"ll tell you 
who he is. 

16. Another combination seniors 

know. Dale Farnow and Gloria 

"Yaffee. And he didn't forget his 

pants — its "Kid Kut-Up Day"". 

17. "Kewpie "Gordon is head man 
around the R. O. T. C. Ever watch 
all the recruits salute him? Must 
make him feel pretty medal- 

18. A genial wit and lad of super- 
intellect is Ed Roleson. He's the 
fellow who used to write the clever 
things in "The Lowell" joke col- 
umn last term. 

S E N I R 


5. Bob Smith — frum this you'd 

think he was tht serious type, but 

[lot if you know him. He is class 

historian, though. 

6. Al Peters sneaked in here when 

we weren't looking, but it's too 

late to get him out now. 

7. Here's a combination that 
seniors are used to. The costume 
is a little different but it's still 
Wayne Welcome and "Tat" 

8. All city basketball man was 

Larry Margolin. Did he swallow a 

fly or does he always look like 


12. "Sourpuss" Mieike seems to be en- 
joying a lollypop. Oh, well, some people 
just don't seem to grow up. 

13. First Lieutenant Charles W. Mac- 
kenzie, Jr., is also a photographer. How 
photographers do pose when having pic- 
tures taken ! 

14. Gloria Greenback seems to be study- 
ing. Now you know how she became a 
life member of the C. S. F. 

19. Still another two-some seen 
often is "Whacky" Watwood and 
Dot Thurmond. Watwood cap- 
tained the varsity crev/. 

20. Dot Mills munches a sand- 
wich. She's girls' yell leader. Find 
the division page she designed. 

21. Looks like the star fullback 
himself. Seems as if Milt Vucinich 
can entertain girls as well as foot- 
ball fans. 

S N 


P S 


t^^^ *^^^ /^tts^ 

^i'i T^'"* SENIORS 

l).\\ ill Wilson 





Second Ro-c— Cr.-tnt. M.tiroii. ZaniiiiiU. Minkler. 
First KoT<'--Guilfiiil. (yr. Wilscii. Wurrall. 


Second Rtnv Shinkai, (ilass, Hact^'Iupi, Kenny, Riss. 

First Hon — Koitcnstfin. Sntilh, Scliomaker, l.ucy. 

THE Low Senior Class elected David Wilson, president; Yvonne Cyr, vice-president; 
and Robert Elliott, secretary; to lead them during their next to last term. Ciriijmed 

by the Scroll and L were Donald Minkler, Gerald Todd, Clifford Wiley ; on the Shield 
were Gertrude Ferris, Priscilla Finley, Dorothea Frankin, Teresa Guilfoil, Shirley Joy, Ruth 
Knoph, and Janet Smith. ^Don,,ia Mjnkler was both star debater and yell leader. Many 
were talented in dramatics: Jean Arnold, Yvonne Cry, Priscilla Finley, Dorotiiy Fitzpatrick, 
Teresa Guilfoil, Gordon Kenny, Edna Lucy, Clifford Wiley. The R. O. T. C. commissioned 
Forest Cobb, Roland Ghiselli, Gavin High, Marshall Taft. Active in Boys' Glee were Hugh 
Houston, Gordon Kenny, president; Gaither Lowenstein. Irwin Gimov was Concert Mas- 
ter of the orchester. Priscilla Finley was prominent in Girls' Glee. Club presidents were 
Severance Hauck, Richard Rafael, 'Victor Rundle. Publications were represented by Gavin 
High, Claire Ridgway of the "Lowell" ; Robert Bacigalupi, Gertrude Ferris, Sophie Gortcr, 
Teresa Guilfoil of the "Red and White. " ^p^ominent in sports were Kracke. Todd, foot- 
ball; Grant, soccer; Wilson, 2()'s basketball. Low Four girls conspicuous in G. A. A. were 
Helen Conlisk, Priscilla Finley, Dorothea Jorgenson, Dorothy Lilly. di-Ti.f. Iq„, ponr 

officers, aided by a capable dance committee, presented a "Football " dance on November 
22. This group also accomplished the important task of choosing an attractive class sweater 
and an artistic class pin. 

iln iHrmnriam 

Mai \hiR 

All set for the Lowcll-Poly "big game" were the Low 
Seniors at their "Foothall" dance. 

/>^ t,yyU^ 



DoUGLA> t iAti 


I '\ce-prcs\dctit 

< v. \Kn Hall 


Second Row — Lann. Griftiii, Manuel. First Roxv — Baicr, 

Larsen, Bittner, Burtistein. 


Second Razv — Wollmaii, Thiirm, Hall. First Row — Manuel, 
Hon, Clifford, Larrieu, Schwcrin. 

THE Hi^h Juniors were ably led this fall term by Douglas Clifford, president; Barbara 
Don, vice-president, and Howard Hall, secretary. Aiding these officers was an active 
dance committee, which planned the "Screenland Scramble," hold on October 21, 
a huge success. Betty Larrieu was Cafeteria Manager. The Scroll and "L" claimed Douglas 
Clifford and Glenn Wollman ; the Shield and "L," Barbara Don and Betty Larrieu ; Frances 
Bittner was president of the Chemistry Club; Barbara Bamman, vice-president of the "C. 
S. F." ; jean Levinson was girls' yell leader. ^^^ ^^^ ^^_,^ ^^ ^^^ ..^^^ ^^j ^^■^^.. ^.^^^ 

Barbara Burke, Frank Gillio, Jean Levinson and Elena Thomas; Edward Jellins was on 
the art staff. On the "Lowell " were Edith Bliss, Gloria Essman, William Oilman, Dorothy 
Majors, Frances McNeiiiy, Robert Rockwell and Vera Sedlotf. Prominent debaters were 
Hans Beetz, Barbara Don, Arthur FotT and Frank Gillio. Shirley Bernstein, Doris Brodof- 
sky, Barbara Cowles, Virginia Goldsworthy, Jeanne Katz, Jaccjueline Manuel, Patricia 
Randall, Norma Ramsgard, Christina Reid, Leo Ryan, and Vera Sedloff participated in 

dramatics. ^High Junior girls were active in the "G. A. A." this term, turning out in 
large numbers for the eight different sports. Irene Old was hockey manager: Mary McCabe, 
assisted by Lorraine Schwcrin and Elena Thomas, was badminton manager. Brolan, Cooney, 
Garcia, Gregory, Kracke, Long, Milton and Schwartz were prominent in football. Those 
who played soccer were Hall. MacNamara, Manning, Moore, and Peters. Basketball 
claimed Ferris, Jellins and Thurm. George Brown played golf. 

The Ramsgards, Norma and Werner 

(left) won the "Screenland Scramble" 

prize dance. 



Edgar C'frf 

I'ice President 

i'ice President 

Second Kozc Xt-ph, Clark. McNeil. W't-t-ks. Sutherland. 
First RtKC — Cowtieii. (.Calloway. Ccrf. IIuMiard. l.uiigland. 




Second Rote- -N'cph. Holmes. Weeks. Barr. Ccrf. Alvord. 

Colilcntz. First Row — Knoph, Jacobs. Foster, liur&on. 

Cowdcn, Anderson, Longland. 

THE Low Junior Class, broken into the sensation of being respected upper classmen, 
commenced its term by electing a very capable group of class officers. Edgar Cerf filled 
the office of president, while Patricia Niemeyer, who withdrew from school midway in 
the term, and was succeeded by Lynne Galloway, were vice-presidents; Robert Curley 
was secretary. The class dance, "Boy Meet Girl," proved highly successful. Much credit 
3 due the dance committee, consisting of Edgar Cerf, Lynne Galloway, Robert Curley, 
Emma Mae Cowden, Eugene Clark, Betty Longland, James Weeks, Frances Hubbard, 
Robert Neph, Frances McNeil, and Bruce Sutherland, q^^^^^^ ciark and William 
Joslyn were chosen members of the Scroll and L. James Honnert served as student body 
treasurer; Robert Curley and Noel Reyburn were assistant well leaders. The "Red and 
White" had as its financial manager Bruce Sutherland; on the "Lowell" staff were Katinka 
Gallin and Betty Mae Lewis. Rosemarie Young, William Garry, and Warren Mohr 
took part in the term play. Valuable debaters were Marion Neustadt, Barbara McRae, 
and Pearl Steiner. Barbara McRae presided over the Nfusic club; Doris Lewis, the Girls' 
Advanced Glee. Pearl Steiner sang in the Girls' Triple Trio; William Garry, Richard 
Landre, and John Rubke, also band leader, in the Boys' Double Quartet. (][The class of 

June '40, contained many notable atheletes; Joslyn, Honnert, and Stephenson, in football; 
Bemis and Dc Lano, in 12(),s basketball. A great many Low Junior girls were members 
of the G. A. A.. Many great achievements are eagerly anticipated from this class, already 
off to an excellent beginning. 

Jin iHrmnriam 

Beatrice HoflFman 

1 jrM d.incf lit tlic term was the 
Low Juniiirs' "Boy Metis Girl " 




tOWHR Classmen have worked hard to be in all school activities pos- 
^sibie, and to participate in social events equally with the upper 

classes, q-fhe term started with the Newcomers' Reception on 
September 8, the Scroll and Shield combining with an interesting pro- 
gram of skits to make it a huge success. ^^^^^^^ interested many and 
were frequently presided over by Lower Classmen; Stamp Club, Pierre 
Salinger; Tropical Aquaria, James Mcl-"arland; Advanced and Beginning 
Chess, Peter Rossick and Robert Pederson, respectively. Music was 
particularly entertaining for Shirley Button and Lillian Morgan, Girls' 
Glee; Eugene McClain, accompanist of the Boys' Glee. Sports enrolled 
many lower division girls, ^j^ ^oys' sports, the llO-lb. basketball 
team was made up entirely of lower classmen, Gilpin, Lew, Lum, Master- 
son, Signer, Woo, Yip, Wear; 120's were Hagerty and Kotta; soccer 
was the sport for Bruton; American football for Burmeister. cuhp 

"Red and White" occupied Helen Degenhardt and Alvin Heyman. 

^Library staff workers were Marie Anderson, Ann Bowman, Marjilea 
Chrisman, Marjorie Coffey, Delia Mae Davis, Pauline De Carlo, Marian 
Gorman, Patricia Kelly, Betty Klinker, Frank Landecker, Patricia Len- 
hart, Juanda Loysen, Theodore Matthews, Nancy Mays, Bernice McCook, 
Mary Louise McGuire, Jean Peaselee, Henry Picard, Shirley Seidkin, 
Margaret Schaffer, Naomi Shain, Geraldine Stowell Davona Williams. 

^Service committees of all sorts, girls' sports, and every large activity 
group claimed freshmen and sophomore members. The interest that 
they have shown should do much to assure Lowell of the ability of her 
future leaders. 


3u iHpmiuiam 

Member of the Low 2 Class 

William Shetfey 



,t ^P''»^• 

R'liiv I),,. I, 

Nfwionicrs lauhih - 4II v\cs jnd cars. 


Third Ko'.c -I'etcrson, I.achninii, Krankci, Fortro. Hall. 

Robbins. Hagerty, Clcmo, Morse. Conway. 

Second R(Kc — Kaaka, Brush. Bernhardt, Warblane. 

Whitmorc, Day, HodRkinson. Hawlcy. Walter, Evangclou, 

Misthos, Manus. First Rett'— Kitchen, Fitzgerald, Deckmaii. 

Gaicovich, Wilson, Stranton, Hunt, Weigel, Shattuck. 

Starostin, Thomas, Fox, Trumure. 


THE tramp of marching men - service groups dcvclopini; unsclfisli cooperation - hon- 
ored athletes and scholars - clubs offering life-long hobby companions - are all 
integral parts of the school of today which gives opportunities visioned by the leaders 
of yesterday. 








William Mikikk 


Boys' Block L 

Third i?(nt'— Zapanta, Dooling. Smith, Christenscn. Good. Hale. Nicholson, Ferris, SchciJl. Second Row — 
Silverstein. Weinshank, Sapiro, Sleeper, Hori, De\'ries, Ellis. Mendclson, Welcome. Smith, Moore. Biscarro. 
Feebeck. First Rozv — Centner, Kracke, Morgan, Todd. Peters, Grant. Delos. Bareilles, Mr. Walsh. Sjolund. 

Leavick, Menary. Thompson. 

Fifth /?<*«•— Leavick, Ericson, Christiansen, Hall. Menary, Chase, McLennan, Waddell, Burmcr. Boeddiker, 
Smith, Maghetti, Delehanty, Curley, Cunha, Meier. Ferris. Thompson. Fourth Rotv — Good, Perala, Hale, 
Peters, Lshii. Ellis, Zapanta. Epting, Centner. Cilkey. Stock. Wollman, McUonough, Brown. Agueret, Fort. 
Dettner, Buttimer, Foff, Neher. Moore. Third Rmv Silverstein. Weinshank. Levy. Thomsen. Brush. Mendelson. 
Hamilton. Petersen, Schmalz, Cohn. Sleejier, Brush, Watwood. Welcome, McPhun, I-ame, Chandler, Hoflfman, 
Mr. Walsh. Second Rozv — Smith, Sloan, DeMartini. Marsh. Raaka. Madden. Kracke. Morgan, Todd, Sapiro. 
Thnrm, Livingston, Cain, Gregory, Chigris. Manning. Marron, Fukui, Shinkai. First Rotv — I^rson. Feebeck, 
Fry. Karren. Beaver, Maciel, Oooling. Hori, Bareilles. Heyman, Scheidt. Musante, Nicholson, Selchau, Biscarro. 


UNDER the capable leaJersliip of William Moore, president; William Joslyn, vice- 
president, and Ernest Centner, secretary, and with the able advice of Mr. Monroe, 
Jean of boys, and Mr. Walsh, faculty adviser, the Boys' Block L Society again con- 
tributed much school service. This fall the Block L had over two hundred members, the 
largest roster in Lowell's history, showing the Cardinal predominance in sports. «j\(u/-h 

credit must be given to the members of the traffic squad under the guidance of Mr. Walsh 
and Robert Bareilles, captain, for their outstanding work in the enforcement of traffic laws. 

^Block L members have been very valuable by acting as "Big Brothers" to all new students, 
by cleaning and preparing the court for rallies, and by keeping order at all the football 
games. All these ser\'ices they have given to Lowell, earning for the Block L the reputation 
of being one of the finest service groups at Lowell. 


i 1UI.1 JJ. J 




<> ^ 



-/^ ^ rf!^ 


Robert Berwick 

Euffcnc Clark 
Douglas Clifford 

William Cunha 

Clyde Curley 
Ernest Centner 

Marshall Cordon 
William Joslyn 
John Maghctti 

John Menary 
Frederick Mieike 
Donald Minkler 

Charles Morgan 

Donald Musante 

Allan Sapiro 

Parmclee, Guilfoil. Centner. Ferris. Sloan. Smith, Miisante. Finlcy. 


Sammis. iJoii. O'Hricn. 

Gordon. Wadilell, Mieike, Sapiro. 

Jack Sloan Re<lmond Waddcll 

Gerald Todd Clifford Wiley 

Milton Vucinicb Glenn WollnuD 


(■l)tT..r.i, Miclkc. Menary. 


Clark, Cunha, Minkler. 


AND L rr 



Twenty-two boys, selected for their outstanding 
work for the school, compose the boys' service so- 

'^"■' y ^Under the presidency of Charles Parmelee, 
it has had one of its most successful semesters, and 
the nine committees should be hi/^hly complimented 
for their line work. 



<5' <^ n o fj n v-v 

Shirley Brown 
Wilda Curts 
Barbara Don 

Gertrude Ferris 

Priscilla Finlcy 

Dorthea Franklin 

Joan Greene 

Catherine Guerena 

Teresa Guilfoil 

Madeline Johnsen 
Shirley Joy 
Ruth Knoph 

Betty Larrieu 
Jane Larrieu 
Joan Litchfield 

Mary O'Brien 

Mary Louise Singdahl 

Janet Smith 

Janet Sobey 
Suzanne Stephens 
Geraldine While 

Sapiru. WiU-y. Mielke. 


Ma«ht.'tti, Wuliiiian, Joslyn. 

Knoph, lohnsfit. I.arrien, White. 


MaKhctti. Wa.ldetl. C'unha. 


Mcnary. Curk-y. Gordon. 

Wiley, Berwick, ClitTord. 

Twenty-two girls, composing the Shield and L, well 
guided by their president, Beryl Sammis, playcJ 
their usual active part in the hfe of the school, this 
term taking upon themselves the added burden of 
successfully conducting a drive for a new girls* 


Bervl Samuis 

C. S. F. 


Third Row — Nealis. O'Connell. Clenio, Scheldt. Talkow. WaRiicr. SwearinKen, Lindner. Bcnczra. Murai. Mycrson, 
Wolper. Second /^ow-— KawaRUchio, Bloom, ColTcy, Rt-nnick. Conn, Zeile. Horn. Stimson. Sonnenfeld, Salz, 
Nakayama. First liotv — Kusuminc, Rciss, Pinter, Hawlcy, Dcwcy, Libby, Jordan. WatniouKh, Wise, Elliot. 

Lavers, Casey. 


Fourth Rir:i' — Sam, Kiyasu, JanK. Tong. Kobayashi. Nisbino. AjiUt-rct. Fort, Hutchins, Gortcr. HUs, Alch, Neph, 
Stafford. Walter. Thini /v'ozc- -Ropers, Lowe, llont,'. X'uciiiicli, Sapiro. Waite, Oliver. Meyer, Gardiner, Gantncr. 
Glafkides. Weed. Hoffman. Kitapawa. Second Ko^f—vun der Wal. L.. Lewis. Ridfiway. Cruicksbank. Christian. 
Hartcr, Campbell, Lesh, Altschulcr. Slapff. Muttradian, Blum. Amicrson, O'Brien, (iallaRher. First /?<>:«' —van 
dcr Wal, J., Miller, Ross, White (Phyllis). Thomas. White (Paula), Wynn. Bliss, Bamman, Lapidaire, CumniinKS. 

Knoph, Schwarzcnbek, Nao, Stewart. 

''ITH a membership of over two hundred, the Lowell chapter of the Cahfornia 
Scholarship Federation finished its fourth year of existence. Pearl Lapidaire 
was elected president at the first meeting of the term; Barbara Bamman, vice- 
president, and Marie Cummings, secretary. Mr. L. B. Barnes, and Mr. S. W. Moore 
sen'ed capably as the society's faculty advisors. ^Qnc of the most important committees 
was the coaching group,' headed by Jean Schwarzcnbek and Janna van der Wal. On 
October 8, Lowell sent delegates to a convention at Hayward High School. Mary Eliza- 
beth O'Brien was Lowell's representative speaker in the panel discussion on "Resolved, 
That Freedom of Thought and Honor Scholarship is 'Vanishing From the World Today." 

^An auditorium program was held on October 18 for all C. S. F. members and low and 
high seniors who intended to enter the University of California. Guests from George 
'Washington and Polytechnic attended. Speakers for the day were Miss Patricia Golten, 
Phi Beta Kappa, and Dr. Franz Schneider, head of the German Department of the Uni- 
versity of California. The dance committee with Barbara Harter as chairman, scheduled 
a dance for the society on December 9. The theme for the dance was "Hats" and the 
slogan "It's the Tops. " 




R. 0. T. C. 

2nci Lieut. Col>l) 
2nd Lieut. Freed 

2nd Lieut. Ghiselli 
1st Lieut. High 

1st Lieut. Kiuosian 1st I,it.iit. .Mackenzie 

2nd Lieut. O'SuUivan 
Captain Perry 

2nd Lieut. Prugh 
2nd Lieut. Rubke 


.*>alz, Anderson, Petersen. <I(irdon, Callajjlian. Franl<lin. Kle.xsenhar, Hi^li. ILacenali. Tom. Berven. 

IOWELL'S battalion made great strides forward this term under 
^ the leadership of Capt. H. J. Flexsenhar and Lieut. Col. Mar- 
shall Gordon, together with 247 men, one of the largest units 

in the school's history. 

^Holding battalion parades every Wednes- 

Marsiiaix Gordon' 

Lieutenant Colonel 


Lowell Battalion 

day, with four companies on line under the command of Captains 
Wiley, Pcrr)', Surtees, and Pedersen, respectively, the unit took 
part in many activities. At the Commandant's Cup Competition, 
Lowell made a fine showing, although she failed to win the coveted 
cup. The battalion was also represented at the Armistice Day 
Parade with a special company participating. ^j,j^„ f^„^ ^^^ Lowell unit helped make 
the Traffic Squad's trip to the Presidio on October twenty-seventh a success. A well 
deserved compliment was paid then, when an officer of the regular army informed Capt. 
Flexsenhar that our unit's rifles were in the finest condition of any of the R. O. T. C. units 
in the entire Ninth Corps Area. For the first time in years the battalion moved, and 
now occupies the old gymnasium which was vacated by the boys late in the term. 

1st Lieut. Callaghan Ist Lieut. Dillingham Capt. Pedersen 


Capt. Petersen Capt. Surtees 

Capt. Wiley 


, yl U 


;?.«cnU'- ^-rr H^-'">"„ Cobb. Fo^be ^^f;^ ^^^^ ^ 



^ ■•" „,,..,. So<>»"- "cu... «*', o"-'; Vi— ■ ' 


PliNNED thoughts - aspiring actors - followers of Demosthenes - voices blending in 
beautiful harmony - touch of loved instruments bringing to life the dreams of musical 
masters - all these are nurtured and de\elopcd by the carefully planned school life that 
is offered to all. 



David Freed Ikwin Gimov 

Leader Master 

Dance Orchestra Coiiccrl Orchestra 

Second Row — Ruhke, Laycock, Aaronson, J. l-'ust Kozi — Sullivan. Cobb. Dawson, Gimov. \'olens. Sears. Freed. 
Jones. Aaronson, C, Leitiinger. Forbes, Moore, Le Noach. 


Third Row — Gunthrop, Col)b. Sullivan. Rubke. I.aycock. Aaronson. J.. Aaronson. C. Kast. Perry. I.e Xoach. 

Lcininger, Callaghan. Jones. Second Rozc — Kentiufl. White. Wilkens, Sears. Christian. Kricdt. Freed. Dawson, 

Appel. Blankenshi]), Rowe, Wiley, Jones. First Row — Lewis. Dereberry. Downey. Reid. Jones, Sapir. W'iseman, 

Gimov, Aleese, Longland, Nast, Ryan, Armstrong, \"oIens. 

UNDER the leadership of Mr. Madison Devhn, the advanced orchestra has con- 
tributed many pleasurable hours to school life. With Irwin Gimov as Concert 
Master, it has contributed something new— court concerts. These are given 
during the lunch periods and have pro\ed to be a great success. The orchestra has 
played for dramatic productions, at the opening dedication of the new boys' gymnasium, 
and at Commencements. It is expected that the members will play for some of the 
1939 Golden Gate-International Exposition audiences, f^j^^^ ^^.j ,„j ^^.^^^^ uniformed 

school band under the baton of Jack Rubke and the marching direction of Drum Major 
Allen Smithson, has played at all football games and has tired student-body spirit. Led 
by David Freed, the dance orchestra has been invaluable at class dances. (JMu,-)-, , rpdit 

is due our fine music department for interesting 282 students to become members of nine 
different instrumental groups. 





o ^^ 


MMo Archibald 
Kobcrt Barcillcs 

William (larry 
Paul Kohlcr 

I{tiRh Houston 
Kichard Landra 

EuKcne McClain 
Robert Tom 


Third y?ott»— -Mehncr. McClain. Sonmicr. Hnchan, Kilty, Ilolman, Tom. Second Row — 

Backman, Reyburn, Culver, Pullman, I-andre, Blanch, Choy. First Raw — Archbold, 

Barreilles, Garry, Kenny, Houston, Puntigam, Robertson. 

DUE to Miss Neppert's absence for three weeks early in the term, a later start than 
usual was made but with the whole-hearted cooperation of the members, the Glee 
Club soon reached its usual fine standard. ^ j,,^ ^j^^,^ ^^^^^^^^ ^( ^j^^ ^^^,^- q,^ 

Club, composed of William Garry, Hu^h Houston, Gordon Kenny and Gene Mead, repre- 
sented Lowell at an Aptos Junior Hiuli Assembly. Their selections were "Carmcncita," 
a Mexican folksong; two negro spirituals, "Who Did," and "Climb Up YeChillcn Climb." 
and "Dream Boat." On various occasions the double quartet rendered its usual inter- 
esting group of selections, notably at the Commencement Exercises, qyj^js Q\f.^ dub 
specializes in A Cappella singing. When an accompaniment is needed for lighter songs, 
Eugene McClain has proved himself very efficient. Olficers for the term were: presi- 
dent, Gordon Kenney; vice-president, William Garry; secretary, Hugh Houston, and 
librarian, Paul Kohler, 



Shirley Rouse 
Shirley Button 

Neva Foster 

Jean Henderson 

Lillian Morgan 
licni- OM 

Jeanne Kadanovich 
Pearl Steiner 

OoRis Lewis 

Barbara Smith 
Lorraine Thomas 


Third J?<?;(^— Shcrriffs, Davis, Hayes, Arnault, Banton. Tcdrow, Prins. Old. Thomas. Smith. Libby, Morgan, 

Carscaddcn, Mann. Second R<nv — Fain, Mc(Jrath, DurRin, Burnett. Vaffce. Reid, Finley. Arrillasa. Pereyra, 

Saysette, Bcnatar, Neil. Jacoby. ..First Rmv — Erwin, Ross, Beall. Spivalc. MacFarlane, Button, Radanovich, 

Rouse, Miss Alexander, Lewis, Steiner, Schmuck, Ralston, Thomas. 

UNDER the direction of Miss H. J. Alexander, the Triple Trio and Girls' Advanced 
Glee Club have given many successful programs: OlViccrs of the Glee Club were, 
Doris Lewis, president; Jeanne Radanovich. vice-president; Pearl Steiner, secretary; 
Betty Carscadden and Lorraine NLmn, librarians, and Shirley Rouse, accompanist. nxKe 

highlight of the term was that the Club was given new gowns to be worn at Commence- 
ment. At the time of publication the girls had entertained at two performances; one 
on Constitution Day, the other at a meeting of the Parent-Teacher Association. They 
plan singing at graduation, ^j^^^ ^-^^ ^-^^^ composing the Triple Trio have shown 
much talent. They are: Shirley Button, Jean Henderson, and Jeanne Radanovich, first 
sopranos; Neva Foster, Barbara Smith and Lorraine Thomas, second sopranos; and Lillian 
Morsjan. Irene Old and Pearl Steiner, altos. Much appreciation is due this fine group 
of girls for the enjoyment they have rendered their audiences. 



Jean Arnold Dale Farnow .M.iishall (lordon Jean Levinsoii \\ illiam McLautihiin Frank Quinn ("lilTuni Wiley 

Shirley Cruickshank Dorothy Fitzpatrick Teresa Cuilfoil Edna Lucy ■ Warren Mohr Allan Sapiro Roscmarie Young 

Yvonne Cyr William Garry (iordoTi Kenny Jack Lynch Patricia Xicmeycr Dorothy Stapff 




Dramatics Club 

SK. HOLLAND, director, presented two one-act pLiys to an all-girls assembly. "The 
Women I'olks," concerned a prospective bridgegroom (Clifford Wiley), hounded by 
his family, (Jean Arnold, Yvonne Cyr, Jean Levinson, Edna Lucy, June Nielson, and 
Vera Sedloff). "The Adventure" was about a young man (William Tibbs), bored with 
life; and his doctor (Marshall Gordon). Shirley Cruickshank, William Puntigam, and 
Barbara Starr supported. ^Qiven at a mixed assembly, in "PeetsviUe Drama Group," a 
short-lived dramatics society is interviewed by an old-time actress (Shirley Cruickshank). 
"The Ace is Trumped" treats of gangsters (Marshall Gordon and Gordon Kenny) tricked 
to their death by a waitress (Shirley Cruickshank). Later, three plays were presented. 
"Good Medicine" dealt with a starving young doctor (Clifford Wiley), his wife (Yvonne 
Cyr) , and the illnesses of society matron (Edna Lucy) . In "Little Prison" an elevator sticks 
in a department store. Casted were Shirley Cruickshank, Dorothy Fitzpatrick, Priscilla 
Finley, Norma Ramsgard, and Barbara Starr. "Still Alarm," a melodrama, was played in 
polite society form. Honnert, Kenny, Tibbs, and Wiley acted. 

Punlitiam. I-yiich 


Second Rotv — Arnold, Xiclson,, Morn;in. Ucyhurii. Ktniiy, Lynch, Tibbs, Gordon. Wiley, Cowlcs. Kat*. 
Cohen, Lapidaire. First Rotv — Cruickshank, Cyr, .Manuel, K.imlall. Kanisijard, Bernstein, Brown, Finley, Slapff, 

Levinson. ScdlotT. Lucy. Brown. Brwlofsky. 

ON November 15, 16, and 18, the 
term play, "Stop Thief," by Carlyle 
Moore, an liilarious comedy, was 
presented to three enthusiastic audiences. 

^The action takes place at the Carr resi- 
dence in Providence, Rhode Island, on the 
marriage day of Madge Carr and James 
Cluney. The plot concerns the plans of 
two crooks. Jack Doogan and Nell, his 
partner in crime, to steal the many valuable 
wedding presents which the couple have 
received. Complications arise when cer- 
tain members of the wedding party are 
believed to be kleptomaniacs. The plot 
becomes more intricate, uproarious, until 
the third act, when the whole triangle is 
straightened by the arrival of the sergeant 
of police. Jack Doogan and Nell are fin- 
ally forgiven and married, as are Dr. Wil- 
loughby and Joan, and Madge and James 
Cluney. Thus, a happy ending for all is 
reached, ^j^^j-j^ credit is due the untir- 
ing work of the staging committee, con- 
sisting of Joseph Friedman, Jack Lynch, 
Theodore Pohlmann, Robert Puntigam, 
and George Roback. The difficult stage 
settings were much admired. But it is Mr. 
S. K. PoIIand, Lowell's expert dramatic 
coach, to whom the excellent directing 
honors should rightfully be paid. 


PieseiilcJ h) 

The Lowell High School 
Dramatics Club 

A Mystery-Comedy in Three Acts 
By Cari.yle Moore 

(in order of appearance) 

Joan Carr Rose Marie Young, Teresa Guilfoil 

Mrs. Orr... Dorothy Stapff, Dorothy Fitzpatrick 

Caroline Carr Jean Arnold, Ruth Feathers 

Madge Carr Yvonne Cyr 

Nell Shirley Cruickshank 

William Carr Dale Farnow 

James Cluney William Garry 

Mr. Jamison Frank Quinn 

Dr. Willotigby Clifford Vi'iley 

Rev. Mr. Speliin Warren Mohr 

Jack Doogan Gordon Kenny 

Joe Thompson Allan Sapiro 

Sergeant oj Police Marshall Gordon 

Police Officer O'Malley Joseph Horn 

Police Officer Clancy Jack Lynch 

Police Officer Casey George Roback 

A Chauffeur Robert Puntigam 

The entire action of the play takes place in the 
Carr residence. Providence, R. \. The incidents 
occur during the actual playing time of the piece. 

Act I. Living room of the Carr residence. 
Act II. The same. 
Act III. The same. 

Directed by Samuel Kay Polland 

Statje Manager — Bob Pu.vtigam 

.Staging Committee — Finley, Chairman 
Jack Lynch. Joe Friedman, Ted Pohl.mann 

Musical Selections by Lowell Orchesra, under 
direction of Madison Devlin 

Overture — Mile. Modiste Herbert 

Act I — From a Japanese Screen Ketelbey 

Act II — March of the Toys Jierbert 

Exit — March Lorraine Gaitne 

ni.Tix of the pl.iy rciclieil when the Po- 
* Serjeant tMarsh.iU Cordon) .-irrivcd with 
\arrant to search the house. Only trouble 
s that the crook Jack Doogan (Gordon 
nn\ ) stole the warrant. Here the cast is I'li 
its hands and knees looking for it. 

I through the fast tnoving scenes, the hri 
.1 t:rooni iVvonnc Cyr and Bill llarr 
stayed close together. 

He is shown here ... .. 

ty;»ical position as he crit- 

ically surveys a practice 


All through the plav Tack Doogan 
(Gordon Kenny) was forced to do some 
fast explaining to keep up his pretence 
of being a detective. Evenually he had 
half the cast believing they were klep- 
ti'inaniacs. In the end. however, he is 
'"rgiven by the Carr family and mar- 
cs his accomplice (Shirley Cruick- 
shank) who is the maid. 


Hans Bectz 
Barbara Don 

Arthur Foff 
Frank Gillio 

Jean Levinson 
Barbara McRae 

Freiierick Miclkc 
Donald M inkier 

Marian Neustadt 
Mary O'Brien 

Pearl Steiner 
Barbara Smith 

Alan Alch 


Debating Society 

Second Row — Kitasawa, Cassidy, Conn, Alch, Parkinson, Friedman, Gillio, Sawtelle. Mieike, Pcntlend, Katten, 

Karonsky, Robins, O'Brien, Mr. Lorbeer. First Rozv — Steiner, Ross, Shank, Neustadt, McRac, B., Lewis, 

Carpenter, McRae, S., Sutton, Lapidaire, Callow, Heiss, Wagner, Levinson, Hubbard, Lee, Shirpsen. 

THIS year, as in every year past, Lowell has shown itself to be truly one of the fore- 
most debating schools in the entire state of California. More than eighty enthusiastic 
students turned out for debating this term, and each was given a chance to prove his 
.ibility. The person responsible for bringing Lowell up to its topmost rank, is Mr. George 
Lorbeer. Lowell's fall forensic victories commenced with a league debate against Continu- 
•ition High School. Alan Alch and Barbara Smith defended our school's honor and came 
out victorious. Frederick Mieike and Donald Minkler won their league debate from George 
Washington High School on the same day. The subject of the debates was: Resolved; 

"That the United States should establish an alliance with Great Britain. ' ^i a t ..^i i > 

^A little later 

ill the term, two Lowell teams consisting of Barbara Don and Barbara McRae; and NLirian 

Neustadt and Pearl Steiner. went to the Modesto High School for a practice debate. Another 

practice debate was held at Lowell with Santa Rosa High School as the opponents, and Ellen 

Shank and Betty Ross, and Carla "Wagner and Carla "Wassersleben upholding the home 

ground. ^Qn' December 1, the All City Oratorical Contest was held at Mission High 
School. Participants were Frederick Mieike and Mary Elizabeth O'Brien. (|T|,e x(o (csto 
Tournament was held right on the heels of the Oratorcal Contest — on December }>. Lowell 



The bulletin board in back of Mr. Lor- 
beer's room is well known to debaters 
who constantly refer to it for announce- 
ments, results, and general information. 

Ace league debater and president of the so- 
ciety is Alan Alch, shown here deliverinK a 
vital rebuttal thrust. 

Coach of debating is George C. Lorbecr. 
After school, he can always be found with 
a flock of debaters around him discussing 
forensic tournaments, oratorical contests, 
etc., etc., etc. 

sent fifteen teams to the tournament, to participate in the junior and senior divisions of the 
contest. The subject was: Resolved; "That the United States should adopt a policy of con- 
pulsory arbitration." ^^^^ g^^^^ Tournament followed on December 10 with thirteen 
teams entered. Those were: Rosenblatt and O'Brien, Cobb and Hubbard, Mielke and 
Minkler, McRae and Sawtelle, Don and L. Cohen, Parkinson and Neustadt, Alch and 
Steiner, Gillio and Beetz, Ross and Shank, Foff and McDonough, Wagner and Wassersle- 
ben, Friedman and Zelinsky, and Hciss and R. Cohen. The subject once again was "Com- 
pulsory Arbitration." Entered in the CJiri's Oratory were Frances Hubbard, Pearl Lapidaire, 
Jean Levinson, Mary Elizabeth O'Brien, Barbara Smith, and Caria Wassersleben. In the 
Boy's Oratory were Frank Gillio, George Kitagawa. and John Rosenblatt. In the Extemp- 
oraneous speaking contest were Alan Alch, Hans Beetz, Frank Gillio, Frederick Mielke, 
Donald Minkler, and John Rosenblatt. Results of this tournament were not known at 

P"^'^ ' ■ ^ A while later in the term, two more league debates were heatedly fought off. 
Alan Alch and Barbara Smith defended Lowell against Polytechnic High School Donald 
Minkler and Mary Elizabeth O'Brien debated Girls' High School. The subject of both 
bedates was: Resolved; "That the United States should adopt a system of socialized meni- 

' ' ^Two non-decision debates with the California and Stanford Freshmen were held 
near the end of the term. Frederick Mielke, Donald Minkler, and Mary Elizabeth O'Brien 
debated the Stanford Frosh; while Alan Alch and Barbara Smith debated California's first- 
year men. qD^ring the Christmas vacation, a debating trip into Washington and Oregon 
is planned. The debaters who are going, are Alan Alch, Frecierick Mielke, Donald Minkler. 
and John Rosenblatt, ^j^ conclude the term, the Debating Society held its usual banquet 
at a local restaurant. Awards were presented to those students who had made the most 
progress in debating and oratory during this fall term. Entertainment was provided by tiie 
Society members, and the entire function proved a great success. Lowell debaters h.ive once 
again seen a highly successful term, under the excellent leadership of President Alan Alch, 
with John Rosenblatt and Betty Baget as vice-president and secretary'. 




Editor Co-Senior Editor Co-Senior Editor Photouraphic Head Financial Assistant Financial Manager 

Robert Bacigalupi Claire Butcher Mclga Frieclrichsen Alvin Hcyman Jean Lcvinson Mary Marshall FIovcJ Smith 

Carol Barnes Helen Deucnhardt Frank Gillio Edward Jellins Dana Lovejov Dorothy Mills Elena Thomas 

Barbara Burke Frances Ellingson Florence Hansen Shirley Joy Charles Mackenzie Marion Sherman Henry Yec 

Mr. McCord and Edi- 
tor Mielke mount the 

Mielke has the mounts 


Mielke okays the first 

printi'fl pages "hot off 

the press. 


FRED Mielke, with Mrs. V. T. Kiihnlc, faculty-advisor, has, with skillful direction and 
editing, given Lowell one of its finest journals. Bruce Sutherland, with assistance from 
Sophie Gorter, has shouldered the heavy burden of finance very capably. Teresa Guil- 
foil and Gertrude Ferris handled the senior writeups. Mr. O. H. McCord super\'ised the 
taking of group pictures, and as technical director, gave pages the best layouts f>ossible. 

<JIJean Levinson compiled information about dramatics, debating, clubs, and the low 
)unior class. Elena Thomas edited Girls' Sports. Alvin Heyman reviewed football witli 
Robert Bacigalupi assisting in the numerous other boys' sports. Barbara Burke took over 
the service societies and committees, the music groups, and the high junior class; Helen 
Degenhardt, lower classes and publications: Sophie Gorter. index and C. S. F. ; Bruce 
Sutherland, low senior class; Frank Gillio, literary and R. O. T. C. fl"Jhe Red and 
White " art staff, expertly directed by Miss F. L. Herrmann, consisted of: Qirol Barnes, 
( laire Butcher, Helga Friedrichsen, Frances Ellingson. I'lorence Hansen, Edward Jellins, 
Shirley joy. Dana Lovcjoy, Mary Marshall, Dorothy Mills, Marion Sherman, Floyd Smith, 
and Henry Yee. Shirley Joy designed the cover. 



Allan Sapiro 

Edith Bliss Kntinka GalHn 

Gloria Essniaiui Dorothy Hciss 

Roberta Kalcn Jean Kronwettcr 

Gavin High 

Associate Editor 

Dorothy Lee 

Betty Lewis 

C'harlfS Mackenzie 

Sl'san Peters 

Assistant Editor 

Frances McNeilly 

Benjamin Parkinson 

Claire Rtdgway 

William Cunha 

Sports Editor 

Robert Rockwell Robert Schmalz 

Vera Sedloff Betty Sullivan 

Warren Sleeper Muriel Trcndt 

Sports Editor Cunha 
gets the story. 

Editor Sapiro and Miss 

Osborn edit the copy. 

Sapiro has the lino- 
typist set it up. 


A LLAN Sapiro, with Miss E. M. Osborn, faculty advisor for "The Lowell," has given 
£\ the students a term of fine reporting on latest school news. c[''7epee Tales" revealed 
latest student gossip. Cardinal Club Notes — a new feature — disclosed the many club 
activities. Minute Interviews continued to give the students' opinions on "live" topics. 
Editorials by the staff demonstrated the Lowell spirit for activities in and out of school. 
The School Bond issue and the Girls' Gym were typcal topic ^Associate and assistant 
editors, Gavin High and Susan Peters worked with Sapiro and William Cunha. boys' sport 
editor, to give Lowell students a splendid newspaper. Girls' sports were ably represented 
by Claire Ridgway and Dorothy Heiss. Special assistants Roberta Falen, Jean Kronwetter, 
Val LcClair, Dorothy Lee, Robert Rockwell. Robert Schmalz. and Vera Sedloff. helped 
tremendously. Candid Shots were taken by stall photographers Warren Sleeper and Charles 
W. Mackenzie, Jr. The staff reporters were efficient and capable in their share of news 
gathering. They were: Edith Bliss, Richard Borden, Gloria Essman, Katinka Gallin, William 
Gilman, Dorothy Majors, Frances McNeilly, Betty Mae Lewis, Ben Parkinson, Betty 
Sullivan and Muriel Trcndt. 





iwS.'^^nOo <' <""'^ 

(-1 ft n pf 

L I H K A K Y 
ScroitJ A't'tf (inllin, 


Sipplc. iV'Iriiionle, 
( t:iTi||iic-r. K:ilirrti)i, 
Spivry. Kilconrsc, 

\V .titer, Brckcr. 

('Iiristii.-in. CiifTcy, 

Sridkiii, l*caslcc. 

/•'irst A'./:f— Kcilly. 

Slioiik. Kelly. I^iyscn, 

Sclicrcr, Sniiin. 

Scliwartz, Hntil>ar<l, 

(iriflin. Zclcchowcr, 

Knopli, KclIoK. 

Muiiradtan, I-ce, 

(iornian, McCook. 


Third !<ozv --Kitrtro, 
<'ani[>f)cll. (iitkey, 
("liflTonl. Miliailoff, 
Kcyliurn, Majors, 
ThompNon. (laniha, 

ArchlioM. Ilium. 
Sci'ond fitnv -Otto, 

Baicr. Feathers, 
Knoph, I,arrieu, J., 

Ifopkins, Curts, 
Kichncr, SinK'laht, 
(iomjirrts, Penncll. 
1-irsi Ra-u — fiolds- 

worthy. Fowler, 

Schlamm. <"ampt>ell, 

IhiK'hci, Fiiiley. Hrun, 

I.arricu, 11,. I)on, 

ThonixoTi. NUKae. 


Second h'lnv Mr. 

Uenrich. Mad'Icn. 

Horn, Hori. Koh)>ack, 

Orecn!)ack. Ctmlisk. 

van iler Wal, I)c T^ra, 

Wilson. Slaciel. 

Moore. Krackc. Ccrf, 

'Icntncr, Mr. Monroe. 

f-irst Jitnv — 

Rennick, B.. BaRct, 

Reniiick, M., Iler- 

rinjtton. ZanimJtt, 

AfcXeil. Weisman, 

Butcher. Weed. 

JorRcnscn .McFarlane, 

Broad, Irvin, 

VoorsanKer. Coyle, 

Starostin. Coicovich, 




Third liou- Hand, 

StofTcrs. Hill 

Stephens, Litchfield, 

Guerena, Panton, 


Second Rirtt*-^ 

Schwerin. B»K-diker, 

MaKhctli, Sloan, 

Conradi, .Sapiro, 

Mcnarv. Morris. 

First Ro-w—Dodd, 

Sanimis. Don. 

See«er. Goldman, 

Miss Harrison. 

("asper. Kitchen, 




MinK-*t. IV-dt-rscn, 



Second Rote Johnson, 

Ellis, Flower, 

Helms. Cultiiianec, 

Cireenhack. K., 


Green!»ack. G. 

First y?orc -Noel, 

Simpers. Sedloff, 

Goldsworthv. Coyle, 

Mrs. Miller. 

Whcrrv. Tones. 



I.eavick, M:idrlen. 


Second Rir:c -l^et. 

Mason. Gunlhrop, 

O'Hrien. J.. Anderson. 

First RiJti'^- W'enl, 

Cornet. Rennick, B., 



Rennick. M. 


Miirai, McKillcn, 

Mclnerncy. Tong, 



ShtK.k. Vellati.l. Snell, 



Second Rmv — l*ohI- 

niaiin. Ghiselli. 

First Rt-nv — .Sockolov, 

Mr. Alger. Callow. 

Cumniinns. Wise, 
Anderson. Spiess. 



ilans Beetz 

Gavin High 

Junior Game Patrol 

Grace Nell 

Richard Rafael 

World Problems 

Frances Bittncr 

Virginia Lorigan 

Donald Peters 

Peter Rossick 
Advanced Chess 

Rohcrt Ilagcnah 

James McFarland 
Tropical Atittana 

Edna Pedcrscn 

Victor Rundle 

Severance Hauck 

Barbara McRae 


Robert Pederson 

Pierre Salinger 

THIS term proved to be one of the largest and most enthusiastic club terms Lowell has 
ever seen. New memberships soared higher than ever, and activities were highly 
original. Four new clubs were founded, ^j^^ gicyde Club, with Donald Peters 
at its head, took many enjoyable rides. A sizeable and eager group turned out for the 
newly-formed Spanish Club, with Virginia Lorigan as president. The Tropical Aquaria 
Club, guided by Mr. Henrich, with James MacFarland as president, found the study of 
tropical fish a most fascinating and instructive pastime. Perhaps the most original club 
to be formed was the Junior Game Patrol, which learned to protect wild life. Ufhe 

veteran clubs of Lowell flourished well, participating in new and interesting projects. 

^The Psychology Club was fortunate in having a number of fascinating speakers, among 
them the "Good Neighbor." Many photographic experiments were carried on by the 
Camera Club in its "dark-room," made possible by Mr. Baker. The Chess Clubs held 
a tournament, heatedly played off. The Chemistr)' Club performed experiments, delving 
into many of the wonders of that subject. ^^„ ^,^t,s proved ver)- worthwhile, and all 
students who took part found this term highly interesting. 



Second RoTV — Jones. E.. Strauss. Kilky. Beetz. Ryan, 

Stcincr. Shank. First y?(77('— Jones, C. Foster, 

Day, McRae, Ross, Poynor. SicRae. 


Second Rotv — Pool. Hunt. O'Brien. Schmidt. Eckart. Sipple. Wood. Gindrat, 

Burke. First Rmv — MiliiKan. Jones, Althanscn, Clarvoe, 

Salinttcr, Lohell, Twee<iale, S|k)Usc. IlelzberK. 

Rundle, Tafl, Twohy, Geary. 


Second Ktnv — Sipi'Ic. Peach, Eckart. Salinger. 

First Hoiv — Pentlaml. MacFarlane. Rossick. 

Edwards, Kattcn. 


Second Row - OTonnell, Vanianiolo. MacFarlane. Zeile. Dnane. Trul'> 

Schulz. First Ro:c Brennan, McI,aiiKhlin. Mackenzie. Taft, 

Kritsk\. Newman. Wales. Dunne. 


Second /?t/T*'— Pickett, Hunt, Tonncsen, Anderson, 

Schmidt, Cardelli. First Rozv — Tooley, Clarvoe, 

Twccdalc, Gindrat, Tyrwhitt. 

Chemistry Club president. Frances 

3ittner, tests for a chloride ion, while 

l^rraine Dc Mers looks on. 


Onesti, Fay. Die<ien, Kahn, Brown. 

William Hanlcy examines the condi- 
tion of the A(|uarium Club's fish. 


Seco$td R«i'— Bik. Ryan. Rafael 
First Row — McRac, Bcctz, Lynch 

Marshall Taft of Ihe Camera Clii' 

makes a print from one of his 


^juiijuj i'u)^^) vJ (TxL 

^ \ grj '^ p f^ f^ ^ r> 


Sccottit A't/Tf- -Martens. Somiaho. Giiwirat. 

I'irst Rozf — llclibron. Pool. Mcl-'arland, Schmidt, 



Second Rrni — Bik. Ouirk. Griffin. PeHersen. Stafford 
hirst Ro-,f — Beetz. \ an Heckercn, Xielson. Pcdcrsen. 
Roitenstein. Hughes. 

Rovai. DcMcrs. Schilling. Biltncr. 

Rolicrt Ilagcnah. president of the new 

Telegraphy Club, sends a code 



Second Ro-.t — Xell. K.. Wagner. Pereyra. 

I'irst Ro-.v — Wagner. White. Dr. Martine, 

Nell. G.. Spivey. 

Halicr. Fong. 

Grant. Cornet. Friclman, Bik, Fong. 


Second R,r.i — Larson. Copp, Craig, Mr. Fast, Hoffman, Taylor. 
lirst Rote -Mauer, Ginther, Ilauck. Graves, Farwig, Mingst, Goldfinger. 


Second Rare — Kendall. Sullivan. Gunthorp, IlenTieherrv 

Surtees, O'Brien, /•"irjl /?<w— CollingwiKxl, Barcille's, 

Kahn, High. Norton. 

Bicycle members. Alton Brown, Frank 

Kahn, and John Leister practice 

cycling in the park. 


Second R^r-.c — Thomas. Wolf. Sawetelle, 

Comet. First Rote — Starostin, Burt, 

Sant, Essmann, Xeil. 

Hick Hirshfeld, Chess Club man, studies 

a difficult situation during a 

chess contest. 


THRILL of competition - straining bodies - flashing plays - sportsmanship - screaming 
grandstands - eager vendors - deep-voiced public address system - fighting, twisting 
yell leaders - waving pompoms - marching band - have all helped to make the spirit 
of competition in athletics one of the finest developments of our modern school life. 


i^ackficld Captain 


Third Row — Beaver, Wicdtnhofcr. CaKlitri. Cnuncil. Kluxks. MciMiui. ? 
Second 7?oH'— Jones. Milton. Ross. TiMts. M;icKiiinon. Cain. Williai 
First A'tnt' Kracke. Marcus. Musante. V'ucinich. (Jentncr 
("anficM. O'Brien, Burmeistcr. 

Norton, Kussell. 
liams. CJarcia. 

Line Captain 


kNE of the most powerful aggret;ation of prep ^ritlsters ever assembled made this 
year's Lowell football team one of its greatest. Smothering Balboa, St. Ignatius, 
Sacred Heart, Commerce, Mission, the Red and White, called by some "the gem of the 
generation," played Galileo for the prep championship, but were defeated in a dramatic 
upset. Composed of Moore and Cooney, ends; Cihase and Epting, tackles; Centner and 
Ber-wick, guards; Joslyn, center; Morgan, quarterback; Gregory, right half; Honnert, 
Sloan, Musante, alternating at left half; Vucinich, full; the team played its first pre-season 
game against Jefferson, winning 14-0. In this game the power of the line was shown. 
The strength of the Lowell reser\es was displayed when Vallejo was whipped, 31-0. 
San Rafael was smothered, 24-0 in a night game; Burlingame in a close 6-0; the San 
Francisco Junior College Reser\'es, at the Seals' Stadium, 13-0. Undefeated Bellarmine 
was downed, 12-0. This completed a series in which Lowell was the only team un- 
defeated in practice games. Canfield, McKinnon and O'Brien suffered early injuries 
whch kept them out for the balance of the season ; Joslyn's injury in the Commerce contest 
lost him until the Poly fracas. ^^^^^ y^.^^ t^e Cardinals will be minus Berwick. Caglieri, 
Chase, Epting, Centner, Havey, Marcus, Molina, Morgan, Moore, Musante. Sleeper, Sloan, 
Todd, 'Vucinich, but Berg, Beaver, Brolan, Brose, Burmeister, Camarco, Canfield, Cooney, 
Council. Garcia, Gregory, Hamilton, Honnert, Hupka, Jones. Joslyn, Kracke, Milton, 
MacKinnon, Ncher, O'Brien, Rhodes. Russell, Stephenson, Tibbs. XX'iedenhofer. and 
Williams, in addition to men who have gained valuable experience on the 30's, should 
form a valuable nucleus for Coach "Mike" Voyne to work with in 1939. 


Sloan (13) ploughs through the middle with the help of Caiifield (14). 

Buecaueers Hughes {.iO) Rolicrlson lichind Sloan, Sans (48), try to stop 

him. Hurnicistcr (40) takes a spill. 

LOWELL 15, BALBOA 0— September 7 

A POWERFUL line, and fast-charging backs spelled doom for fighting Balboa in 
the seasons opener. The first quarter was scoreless. Gregory's kicking and the 
line's power kept the Hues from Indian territory. The big red machine started rolling 
ill the second quarter with Honnert's slashing seven-yard gain. Vucinich through center, 
Gregory off tackle, brought the ball to Balboa's one. Vucinich went over. In the same 
quarter the ball was again maneuvered near enough for Joslyn to kick a field goal. In the 
final quarter, Sloan went over for a touchdown, completing a 5-J-yard march. 

LOWELL 12, ST. IGNATIUS 0— September 23 

THE Saints' championship hopes were blasted when the Cards marched up and down 
the field at will. The Indians got going in the second period when Gregory's kick 
was slapped out of the recei\er's hands for Chase to recover on the eight. Honnert 
brought the ball to the two; 'Vucinich smashed inside guard three times, to the one but 
failed to go over. St. Ignatius punted to its own sixteen and Honnert carried to the eleven. 
'Vucinich's pass to Sloan in the flat was good, Sloan running to a touchdown. In the third 
quarter Sloan intercepted a pass and returned to the twenty-four. 'Vucinich plowed to the 
two. Sloan sliced over through tackle. The fourth quarter was scoreless. 

LOWELL 27, SACRED HEART 0— October 1 

IN a lop-sided game. Lowell conquered Sacred Heart. The first quarter saw no score. 
Chief disaster was the injury to Canfield, star back, forced out for the season. Musante 
scored from the twenty-eight in the second period. Morgan converted. In the second 
half, Sloan caught a pass from the forty-eight and skirted over the goal-line. Morgan 
converted. Honnert from the five went over for the third score. Garcia plunged to the two 
from Indian territory. Milton carried it over. 





JOSLYN. Center ^^ ^ 

r_»ME!5TER Tjclle 

CHASE. Taaie 

lEPER. Tackle 


r^ .s-^N 


Hartlett (JO) of Contmcrcc is stopped Iiy Morj;;in ' !!■ ' t > mil lU-rwick 

(twhiml) as Cooncy (82) .intl Moure (84) of Lowell and T.-iciliiiu (.50) of 

Commerce get in on the play. *'Rcf" Eisan to the fore! 

\ 1 Ml in. 1 1 < J'' I i-.ii k- t ' ■ ■ ■ ' l.y iKnation star Forrest. 

.Mc<>nirk (11) and J.ick Smith (J7; ui S. I. run to aid Forrest. Note Sloan, 

MorKan. Gcntner, grounded on the left. 

A tense moment for the l.owell liench — you 
name the boys. 

"Moose" Musanle attempts a flying l)Iock on two (jalilcans. as (Iregor^'s 

kick is blocked by BidwcM (reaching high) in the I.ion game. Vucinich 

(29) in the forcgrouml. 

Coach Voync diagnoses. 

LOWELL 31, COMMERCE 6— October 6 

GOADED by a six-point Commerce lead, Lowell thoroughly trounced the Bulldogs. 
In the first quarter, after a Commerce fumble, Lowell worked to the two but was held. 
A Bulldog pass scored in the second period against the second-string. Honnert's 
twenty-three-yard run started the Indian drive. A pass, Sloan to Vucinich, tied the score. 
Midway in the third c]uarter a long pass from Vucinich on the forty, to Gregory, broke 
the tie. A few plays later, Vucinich's pass interception made possible Honnert's end-run 
score. Morgan converted. Climaxing another Vucinich-engineered drive, Honnert scored 
inside tackle from the ten. In the fourth period Garcia charged seventy-eight yards to 
the seven. A pass to Council was the thirty-first point. 

LOWELL 19, MISSION 0— October 14 

MISSION'S snarling Bear was humbled when a recovered fumble in the first quarter 
gave Lowell a starting break. Vucinich slashed through the secondary for gains, 
Sloan alternated in carrying, until, around right end, he made the first score. The 
second and third periods were scoreless. Started by Gregory in the fourth cjuarter, Sloan 
and Vucinich carried to the seven. Vucinich knifed to a touchdown. In the last minute 
of play, Mission threw a desperate pass but Gregory intercepted to run twenty-eight yards 
for another score. Morgan converted. 

LOWELL 0, GALILEO 9— October 29 

THE Lowell Indian and the Galileo Lion fought before 20, ()()() fans for the city prep 
championship in a Saturday game. A highly-favored Indian had been conc]uered for 
the first time in ten games by an inspired underdog team in one of the biggest upsets 
in prep history. In the first quarter Galileo had Lowell on its own one-yard line, the result 
of a Lion kick. Gregory's attempted punt out of danger was blocked and an automatic 
safety chalked up. Lowell looked promising in the second quarter as Sloan, Vucinich, 
Gregory brought the ball from the *)() to the 22. But Galileo intercepted Lowell's pass 
and marched down the field to pay-dirt. Lowell, in the final period, completed many long 
passes but couldn't score. Line C aptain Ernie Genlner showed the greatest ability to stop 
Galileo plays, forcing his way into the Purple and Gold backfield time after time for 
crucial tackles. 




IN the last htteen seconds Le Barons "educated toe" booted the pigskin quareiy be- 
tween the uprights, to break a scoreless game. After an exchange of downs in the 
tirst quarter, Lowell starting on its own thirty-three, and, with Vucinich, Gregory, and 
Honnert, brought it to the four but were held. During the last cjuarter many long passes 
were completed but nLiUified by Lowell at crucial points by costly fumbles. Credit is due 
Vucinich who playcil three-fourths of the game with a wrenched ankle, and to Tibbs for 
his splendii.1 end-play. 

LOWELL 0, POLYTECHNIC 9— November 24 

FlI'TEEN seniors ended their high school football career Thanksgiving Day, when 
Lowell was defeated by an aroused Poly Parrot. The Indians were in Poly terri- 
tory most of the first quarter, with the help of Epting and Gentner who made many 
crucial tackles. The second quarter was scoreless, as Lowell in the last three minutes 
started a iO-yard march, but lost possession of the ball on the 18. In the third quarter 
Kilday of Poly intercepted a pass on their 4() antl ran it to the Indians' five, to put them 
in scoring position. The Indians held for three downs, and then Ellis kicked a field goal, 
tallying three points for the Parrots. A desperate catch, over the goal, by all-city end 
Beals of Poly gave them their touchdown. Splendid defense by the line held Poly to 
short gains. Lowell staged a desperate last-minute stand when Gentner blocked a punt 
near pay-dirt but Poly refused to yield a score. 

Third h'tKV -Mikanii. Mason, .Smith. S.. MacKinzic. Aaronson, C, Forl)cs, Hansen, MihailolT, Shanks, (ieppcrt, Horn, Brooks, Rogers. Mjelkc, 

Cintht-r. Walker. 
Sci'tnid l<o7v — YounK. liall. Knstici. Watson. .May. Anyong, Lowen, Sullivan. Collanj^elo. I'etry, Moore. HamerslaK. Waller. I.einigcr, van dcr Wal, 

Koss. SaRehorn, Aoki. 
h'trst Ho^f Duncan. B.. I*eterson. Wanderer. Downey. Dereberry. Conn. Aaronson, J., Knlike. Smithson. Knapp, Graves, Prugh, Conradi, Schilz, 

C'hoy, Knkui, Duncan, J. 

Jack Ri-bkf. 
Bank Leader 

Bob Curley 
Assistant Yell Leader 


Head Veil Leader 

Noel Revburn 
Assistant Veil Leader 

> f^x 

« er. 


- JiU^nM - 

13 72 C5 e3 33 55 15 14 


Third Riw — Eustace. Maililcn, Morn. JZvans. Tliunipsiui. Ir«iii. .Siinmoii'.. Kami'. \'aitllas. O'Hricn. 

Second Ratf — Buchanan, Misllios, Amlrovich. Schwari. Druuin. Ncwuian. Smith, K.. .McCuluan. Corkrum. 

Cullcn, Jones. 
First A'lni'— Mfliiiirc, Tro|n>nann, Urown, CaleiKlcr, Culver. Binirosc. Burkslon, Bcatun. White, Ruwe. 

Staklkv LiOllIY 

130-lb. FOOTBALL 

STARTlNCi out slowly, but picking up as the season progressed, the 1 lO-pound loot- 
ball team, commonly known as the "Goofs", played six other weight teams this 
season. A month after practice began, Mr. Stanley Lighty, a new-comer to the physical 
education department, took over the "Goofs", replacing Mr. Claude Kitchen. (JBefore 

Coach Lighty welded his men into a formidable outfit, San Rafael whipped the Papooses 

30-0. ^Yhe next game was with the San Francisco State Reserves. It was a hard-fought 
contest, the Papooses losing by a score of 19-0. Passes and a blocked punt gave State its 
touchdowns; little yardage was gained on the ground, q^gainst Sacred Heart the team 
won 19-6, beating an over-anxious outfit. The line, and Brown and Cullin in the backheld, 
looked good. cfLowell played Galileo next. The Lion Cubs defeated the Papooses 13-7, 
Galileo only carrying two strings on its varsity while Lowell drains its "Goofs" to carry 
four. Outstanding in this contest were Brown and Cullin., Cullin skirting around end 
to run eighty yards to a touchdown. Lowell played a good defensive game but was out- 
looked good. ^Lowell played Galileo next. The Lion Cubs defeated the Papooses 13-7, 
lost to the Parrots 6-0. ^^ ^^^^ scheduled with Washington's Reser\-e Eagles has 
been twice postponed as this journal goes to press, qji^^^^ ^.^^^ ^how ability to play 
Varsity next year are: Backman, Culver. Graf. Rowe, Varellas, and Wiard, tackles; 
Misthos and O'Brien, guards; Eustace, Hamilton and Schwarz, ends; Calender, Cullin and 
1-arren, backs, ^(^oach Lighty intends next year to limit turnout for the "Goofs" to 
freshmen and sophomore boys who want to play football. Frosh who played exceptionally 
well this year were Angeli, Buchanan, Cardelli, Cohn, Holtz, Van der Lief. QBob Graf 

deserves special mention for he played outstanding ball all season: especially against 
Galileo he made many crucial tackles. He is probably very good 1939 Varsity material. 
Since nearly twenty players will be missing next year from Varsity ranks the experience 
gained by the "Goof" stjuad should do much to provide good replacements. 




^ ^ <^ (^ O r^ 


Third Rmv — Clemo. ToRiichi. Strand. Silva, Tully, Sheridan, Eggleston, Good. Haber, Sharp, Frankcl. 
r.„.. r«^ iir <-!_ _ .% . T. ^ .. ^ . ... ,. ^ Dctlner. Neph. Grccr, Ashley, Kati 

Luddy, Hoffman, Colangelo, Gianopulos. 

s Iff It *vKn x^idiiw, AW)i;uLiii, oii>inu, OIIV.1, luny, oitciiuaii, r:.^Kii 

Second Rozu—CreUin, Chapman. Brush, Powers. Coblcnz, Cohen. Wcllcr, Dctlner. Neph. Grccr, Ashley, Katase. 
First Row — F"ried, Johnston. Wakefield, Meier. Clark, Ellis, Mendelson, ~ " * - -■ 

Elmer Hakbis 


COACH Harris" tracksters had only two practice meets this fall, with Poly and Balboa. 
In the Poly event, the Indians marched home with every first place except two, in 
which there were no men entered. The squad gives promise of being a strong con- 
tender for the 1939 A. A. A. title. Many fellows have turned out for track and have 
shown much talent in practice events at U. S. F. field. Player-manager Phil Arnot, a 
great help to Coach Harris, puts the shot and flings a very good discus, jiii ^.i ,(^,^ i 

220-yard sprints, George Good, who seems to be the class of the League, has been un- 
defeated in all of the practice events. Ben Silva is also coming up fast in the sprints. 
Johnny Meier has proved himself to be one of the classiest high jumpers in the city; he 
also runs a fast 880. Bob Curley, who runs the iiO in near record time, took second 
place at that distance in last year's A. A. A. ; Bob is back this term to crack the record. 
Ed Ellis is the fastest 880 man on the team. In the distance events the Cardinal is also 
strong. Gene Clark is a top-notch runner in the mile. Out of a field of 159, Clark 
placed a good ninth in the Tribune Marathon. Butler Greer is the best in Lowell for the 
low and high hurdles; he is improving with every meet, ^j^ ^^^ ^^,j ^^.^^^^ jtanley 

Bernhardt has been putting the shot and throwing the discus with great finesse. The 
relay team has exceptional talent in the running of Good, Mendelson, Silva and Wakefield. 
B.irring any accident, they should make a good showing in any meet. Many of last year's 
tracksters are busy in other sports during the fall, but when the spring rolls around all of 
them will be back on the cinder path fighting, ^j^^^^ ^^^^-^ ^^j ^^^-^^ ^^^^ j,^ ^^i^,^„ 

to Coach Elmer H.uris for his hard work throughout the term in attempting to mold a 
championship team for the 19.39 season. 


Hot. Hrmis 

rinl DrL: 

Lnt IthtniciifrM 


"Flash" llaKcrty 

Toshio llurio 


"Speed" Kotta 


'HE 1 20 basketball team was a veteran squad. Practically all of last 
years 1 lo's tame up to the 2()s. The first six on the squad were, 
Bob Bemis, guard; Lenny Blumenfeld, forward; Phil DeLano, 
forward; Toshio Horio, forward; Gin Kinoshita, center, and Dave 
,_ Wilson, guard, ^j^^ ^Yidr first game with Commerce, the 20's com- 
ll^H ■^.^^^""l pletely outclassed the Bulldogs, winning 27-20. The Pups were greatly 
^^n ]2^^^U hindered by the close guarding and sharp shooting of Dave Wilson, 
^A J^^H who was high point man with 9 tallies, qsparked by Gin Kinoshita, 
"'■" ■^''" who tanked 10 points, the C ards smeared St. Ignatius 20-8. Fine guard- 

ing was exhibited by Bob Bemis and Speed Blumenfeld in holding down the Wildcat five. 

Cjln one of the most thrilling games of the season, the 20's nosed out the rugged Poly team 
17-16. It was Horio's last minute bucket that pulled the game out of the fire for the Red- 
men. Bob Bemis and Dave Wilson each had ^ markers to high point honors. CILowell 
easily took Mission 28-22. The Bears never threatened and the Indians won handily. Wil- 
son took high scorer with 9 points, ^yi^^. p,poos(.s scalped a sharp shooting Galileo 
Lion, 25-12. Sparking the attack was Phil DcLano who tanked 7 digits. The Lions were 
greatly harassed by the ball stealing tactics of Len Blumenfeld. f^YYi^ Cards suffered 
their first defeat at the hands of a greatly improved George Washington Eagle, 14-19 
Phil DeLano bagged 6 digits, but as a whole the Lowellites could not seem to find their 
shooting eye. fj^ft^r (he George Washington defeat, the Cards spanked Balboa. To 
win first place in the A. A. A. and bring home another championship to Lowell, n^^ j|,g 
final game of the season the lightweights, having already won the championship, lost to 
a fast Sacred Heart team, 25-26, in a non-league game, qj^^j-h credit must be given to 
Ben Neff who coached the team to the championship. 

Gill Kino-shita 

Dave Wilson 

ilnncrly. Vayssic, Wilson. Davis, Kotta 





Jack C;ili>in 





Tom Lew 

Peter Luni 

J li 

£<1 Mastcrson 

rr^ Signer 


THIS season Coach Ben Neff, had to mold an entirely new team for not one of last 
year's men returned. The first string was composed of Lew, Masterson, Signer, Woo, 
and Yip, with Gilpin, Lum and Wear forming capable substitutes, jj. ^, ■ (.^.f^jj, 

raiser for the 1938 season the defending champs were dealt a severe defeat at the hands of 
the Commerce Pups by the score of 25-20. Signer managed to drop 6 points through the 
mesh for high point honors. ^^^^^^ ^^^ Commerce setback the Tens came back to scalp a 
slow breaking St. Ignatius five, 13-11. The Papooses were slow to start, but with some fine 
guardmg and shootmg, they came out on top. ^^^1,^ ^ards nosed out the Poly light- 
weights in an overtime game, 18-16, with Signer saving the battle with a long shot in the 
final seconds to tie the game. Lew came through in the overtme period to tank one to take 
high point honors, qsparked by Lew, high point man wth 20 tallies, the Indians com- 
pletely smothered a bewildered Mission Bear, 32-21. ^^j^^ ^^^^ j^^^jj^ ^^^ ^^^ champion- 
ship bound Tens was Galileo, a top contender. The Lions were tamed, 29-21, by a razzle- 
dazzle Lowell outfit. Lew again was high man with 11 points. fiHiph scorer of the 
League, Lew, led the Cards with 21 points to swamp the Washington Eagles. The Indians 
were in complete control of the situation, winning 33-18. q^r^^^^ ^^ly ^^^ j^feat on 
their record, the Tens subdued a fast-breaking Balboa five in a non-league game, 28-12, 
with Lew hitting the hoop for 1 7 digits, ^j^ ^j^^ ,^3^ ^^^^ ^f ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ j^^^ trounced 

Sacred Heart, 2 3-10, to cinch second place in the A. A. A., another tribute to what Coach 
Ben Neff can do with an entirely green team. 

Second Rtnc — T.iyIor. Woo, Lum. Lew. Masterson, Hinckle. 

First Kmv — lioritn. Gilpin. Ducassc. Signer, Simon, Dong. Dick Wcir K.l UK.i 

owcir.s forwarils. Drlcliaiily. Bniton ami Muiiroc, rate after ihc ilrscciulinK hall, ilopcrattlv tryiiin to | iish 
anuthrr score ihrougli the Parrot's troubled goalie after Bruton's winning ficorc early in the K^me. 

I^twcll held the (xmerful (>:!)<) 
cha^lI>io^^ to a scorclc»» tic. A' 
i« a tjalilcin diverting the ball t 
Bruton and enemy Kuring terra. 


AT THE start of the 1938 soccer season the shinkickers' championship hopes were 
L. high. Practically all of the '37 varsity returned. In an out-of-town game, their first 
practice tilt, the Cards nosed out Pescadero High. A last-minute goal by Forward Marcel 
(Frenchy) Bruton brought victory to the Lowell aggregation. Following this victory the 
Redmen fought a tight battle with the California I'rosh in two overtme periods. The game 
ended in a scoreless deadlock, ^j^ ^j^^ jj^^j League encounter, the Cards suffered a dis- 
appointing defeat at the hands of a surprisingly strong George Washington Eagle by 
the score of 1-0. This game established the first string as Captain Harry Christiansen, 
fullback; Miller Jenson, goalkeeper, a sure bet for all-city; Howard Hall, center fullback; 
Nick Gravem, left wing; Ed McNomara, right wing; Marcel Bruton, left forward; Fred 
Monroe, center forward; Tom Woods, center half; Bill Knauber, left half; Clark Grant, 
right half; and Hugh Houston, right wing, ^j^ „,^, ^^^^^j League game the Cards' 
and Commerce's defense was perfect, and the game ended in a scoreless tie. nJ\■^Q n^xt 
hurdle for Lowell was Mission. Again the Cards' offense was not clicking and the game 
ended 0-0. ^b^,|1,o^i dropped a goal through and won the game 1-0. ^Definitely out 
of the championship race, the Cards met and held the City Champs, Galileo, scoreless. 
They were the only team in the city to do this, ^j^^ ^^^^^ ^^j^j ^j^^ ^^^^^^ -^ ^-^^ 

place, but the returning squad shows good nucleus for next year's varsity. 


Third Row — Houston. Hunter, Moore, Hall 
Gravem. Second Row — Katten, Zamloch 
^!cXamara, Monroe. First /?<>7v^Mihailoff, 

Ttnstii. rhti^iian-t-ii, Al.cU-v. Ort-llana. 

Coach Harris watches the hoys play against 
some stitT opposition. 


Third Row — Peterson, X'asque/. Dunne, Dilihle. Selch 
Escouteloupe. Second Roxv — Tonnescii. Poultney, Frie 
Arnot, Scheidt. Goto. First Roru- -Smixh, Anderson, Zapan 
Kilday, VladiniirotT, Poulo, Watson. 



1 n 


1 J 




r V 

f f 



Marcel Bruton 

Harry Christiansen 

Jim Delchaiity 

Clark Grant 

Nick firavcm 

Howard Hall 


AS MOSTLY all of last year's 12()-pound men went up to the varsity, Coach Elmer 
/"^ Harris was left with an entirely new lightweight team. As the squad consists mostly 
of lower classmen who have terms of eligibility ahead of them, Lowell's future soccer 
hopes are high. The baby shinkickers held practice tilts, but they did not seem to be 
champions. Coach Harris' first unit consisted of Arnot and Zapanta, wings; Vladimiroff, 
center fullback; inside full, Poulo and Friend, with Vasquez, Tonnesen, Goto and Smith 
at the halfs; Selchau, full; and Kilday and Watson, goalies. ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^.^^ League 

yame for the 1938 season, Lowell lost an exciting game to Commerce, 5-0. Although the 
score shows defeat, the Cards fought the entire game, q^{^^^ being defeated by Com- 
merce, the 2()'s were determined to beat Mission, but the unforeseen happened and they lost 
a tight battle, 3-0. ^j^^ ^j^^ p^^j^ g^me, a crippled Lowell team was on the field and 
was no match for the runner-ups in the League, the Parrots. The Redmen lost the game, 2-0. 
CJThe Galileo game was only a repetition of the preceding games, the Lightweights 
going down before the sharp Lion passers, 2- 1 . ^j„ ^^^ conclusion of a season of many 
defeats, the Lowellites showed that they were still fighting by tying the Balboa Bucs 0-0. 

^Although finishing in the League cellar, the Cards showed spirit and many the faults 
of inexperience that were visible in early season had been ironed out. 

Miller Jfuscn 

Hcrm.'in Katteii 

Fred Monroe Ed McXamara \'ency Orcllana Tom Woods 

FnAXK Lkavick 

■ I.-. I .,t -ijvarilj 


■St'coiui Hotv - Harnllcs. (urlcy. Wowlficid, 


First Rote — Wolpcr. Ncniis. Muillin, Cardinal, 


9 f^ 

Clai'dk Kitchen 
fleaii. Athletic Oett. 


MolTni.'in, l.ravJck. Sjoltind. 


Athtrtic Manager 


HIGHLIGHTS of this Sport season the iledication of our long-awaited Boys' 
Gymnasium, on November 6tli, with appropriate ceremonies. The boys are now 
able to plan even more comprehensive physical activity schedules. A similar building 
for the girls will be dedicated next Fall, also enabling them to enlarge their gymnastic and 
sports program. ^3^^^.. ^^^^^^ ^^ j,^j^ p^„.^ calendar were efficiently handled by 
Athletic Manager Clyde Curlcy, assisted by Philip Arnot, Track Manager; Kenneth 
Glaser, Soccer Manager; Basketball Managers, Donald Modlin, Jack Nealis, Roy Thomp- 
son. Bill W'alby, and Jack Woodficld; and I'ootball Managers, Paterson Allen, Robert 
Cardinal, Donald Kranich, Harold Silverstein and Boris Wolper. These boys took charge 
of all athletic equipment and helped arrange a full sports program, iji^-i 1. f a . 1. 

Franklin Leavick, aided by Skiles Hoffman and Carl Sjolund. handled Block L points for 
hundreds of boys. Mr. Claude L. Kitchen, head of the physical education department, 
directed schedule-making as Lowell's representative in the A. A. A. rnc^ e h \ \ 

girls, over 60 per cent of the total enrollment, participated in sports this term under the 
G. A. A. banner. This organization flourished under the leadership of President Dorothy 
Libby, Secretary Priscilla l-"inley, and Clerk of Awards Geraldine White. A Girls' |inx. 
Football Follies", was enjoyed on November 4th; a luncheon was held at the end of 
the term. f^Y\hy girls, meeting bi-weekly, were in the Block L. They ushered at all girls' 
rallies and arranged the G. A. A. Sports Luncheon. Miss Flynn was Faculty Advisor; 
Catherine Guerena, President; and Estelle Mouradian, Secretary. 


Second Rotv — Conlisk. Old. Stoflfers, Rid^way, 

.Mccsc. lieiss. 

lirsl Row — McCabc, Guerena. Finley, Lililiy, White, 

Jorgensen, Foley. 

DoxoTUY Libby Priscilla Finlev Gkraldine White Guerena 

President G. A. A. Secretary G. A. A. Clerk of Awards President Block L 

ii^.iiftit ..I ' m 


Third Row — Sclnvarzt-nlifk, Lewis. Cyr. 

Smith. Kelton. Schlamm, Lyncs, 0(»ikin. 

McFarlane, Blomquist, Biirncll. Howard. 

Second Rinv — O'Conncll. Knoph. Brown, 

Pronlx. Corcoran. Clausen, Schracmli, 

van der Wal. HolTnian, Mouradian, 

Sohey. Lihl.y. 

•First Rotv — Finlcy, Schoniakcr. Carew, 

Glos, Guerena. Butcher. Spiess. Bickel. 

Foley. Kron wetter. Mcese, 


Jean Levisson Helen Conlisk Dorothea Jorgensen June Meese 

Head Yell Leader V'eronica Koley Mary McCahe Irene Old Betty Stoffers 

Dorothy .Mills 
Assistant Yell Leader 

^n r\/^ GIRLS participated in eight sports. Within a year, when we have our new 
I V/ V/ gym, this program should be even larger. Miss Wilson, aided by Helen 
Conlisk, manager; Jean Flaum and Bobby Harter, assistants, conducted two- 
hour rides on Saturdays, in addition to the weekly hour rides. One of the two-hour 
rides culminated in a barbecue at Sigmund Stern Grove. In Lowell's semi-annual horse- 
show, 84 girls participated in the various divisions. 25 hockey enthusiasts led by Mrs. 
Smith, Manager Irene Old, and assistants, Ruth Carew and Claire Ridgway, trekked out to 
Golden Gate Park each Tuesday. From this group two "crack" teams were chosen to 
compete for the term cup, engraved with the names of the winning team. Cllte-skitine 

claimed a larger group of followers than any other sport, with nearly 150 girls taking 
part. The advanced learned figure-skating under the tutelage of Mrs. Smith, Veronica 
Foley, manager, and her assistant, Irene Weed. The beginners studied the funda- 
mentals. Only 48 advanced players had the opportunity to participate in tennis. Re- 
placing beginning and intermediate tennis, Miss Adams organized a Volleyball group, 
which 80 girls joined. Manager June Meese and assistants Inge Buenger and Irene 
Schunick, handled both sports. ^^^5 girls signed up for swimming at the Y. W. C. A. 
pool. Beginners learned the fundamentals under the supervision of a life guard, while 
the advanced, with the aid of Miss Adams, manager Betty StotTers, Dorothea Franklin and 
Vera Sedloff, assistants, practiced diving, and the back crawl. 132 girls took part in 
Badminton, under the guidance of Miss Flynn, Mary McCabe, manager, Marylee Callow, 
Dorothy Fitzpatrick, Lorraine Schwerin and Elena Thomas, assistants. The semi-annual 
play-day with Everett was held in our gymnasium. Ladder and elimination tournaments 
were conducted. Lowell had 72 golfers under the supervision of Miss Flynn and Doro- 
thea Jorgensen. They held a barbecue at Sigmund Stern Grove. ([[Challenge tourna- 
ments were conducted in each division. The advanced girls held an elimination tourna- 
ment, the winner of which received an engr.aved cup. 


O <i ji^^ ^^ i\ o 



Fourth How Huff. Miller. Anderson. lioUKkin".un. Emerson. Johns. Tank'. ThconK. 

Third RorvSao. AIht, Erick*on. Mclnncss. McCarthy, Pcdersen, Loyscn. Kelly. Stevens. Hack. Mauser. Nuxshanm. Bcrnsdorf. Williamt. I-im. 

Scct^nd Htrtv-Vrc'idrickn, Bectz. Manyan. Turner, Mci'IeUaml. Kohlcr, Ghiselli. KcatinR. DurRin. I-annon. FuUahtvr. Kinn. A<l.ini!i. Nohniann. Wenzke. 

First KoTi— Uavi*. Mann. (lallin, l>aw»on. l-cwis, Ilaniihon. Clafkides, Snell. Sears, Jones. Altschulcr. Jordan, (lisin. Strantun. IMum. 

Every Thursday finds Ihc iiirls' tennis ftroup practicinK 

in tlic Park courts. Above is Barbara Krasc smashintc 

over a [*owerful serve during a touriiament. 

Mi<t<« Adams takes char^te 

of Tennis. \'oIlcy ball 


On Mondays at the V. \V. ('. A. [kmjI. the swimmers 

practice. In this shot is seen Janet Sol>ey and Jane I-arricu 

duiiiK the tiacksiroke. 

Fourth ffott*— Paulsen. Irwin. Piniter. Kirk, Scherer, Dennis. Khrenford. Filiatrault. Fletcher. Stowell, Rovai. 

Third Woti'-Welty. Ilanifin. Peters. Brown. SolKry. Heiss, Starustin. I..asater. Kosevear. Shotik. Ilepi>er. Spivey. McKac. Blum. 

Scfi'tid A!(/tt'--Kiyasu, Al»e. Junftblut, Erickvin. Knt{ler. Kay. Bowman, Nao. Matsumoto. Schumacher. SmallwiKMl. Sonne. MacDonald. ("ampl»ell. Stimson. 

First Row — Hannibal, Coicovich, Burke. Bohles. Tortiicy, Lee, £n|{ler, Miss Adams. Stoflers. Lell»ach. Jordan. Ue Berry, Burt. I>e Martini, Pickering. 


IS '-:' <i? o €> /^ A ^' «i ^* <^ n Qi^,o 

Fourth Ron' — Davis, Carscadden, Dove. Esmond. Jonl.-m. Avrin. 
Third liozv — Bovyer, Dcgenhardt. Kothe. Mcrook. Arnault, Bailey. Bloo 

Spi-omI Ro7r — Oorman. Peaslcc. Marx. Kichariison. Croharc. llnlTman, 
First Ro-A — Johnson, Evans. Appcl, Schwartz, White, Millt-r, liuhhard, 

On Tuesdays and Wednesilays riding girls trot 
through the park. Here Helen Conlisk. riding man- 
ager, and Rosemary Wherry are leading the girls on 
one of their trips. 

iaii. Radke. Del.ano. Nelson, Day. Zinkand. DeCarlo. Hunter, Suzuki. ^■ 
(iulden. Lapkin. Quevillon. Rippe. Chu, ,\nderson. Hicks. \*incent. Hart. 

Nave, McKenzie, Critfin. Lewis. Hoffman. Kitidic. Cxithhertson. Ricci. Kageyama. Bloom. 
GIos, Thomas. Fitzpatrick, .McCabe, Callow, Roitenstein, Knoph, Foster. Meyer. Schmulian. 

Miss Wilson is riding 
instructor for the girls. 

Badminton is a sport of skill. Ramona Vincent 
is returning a difficult shot in this "snap," 
while alert Elena Thomas stands by. 

Fourth Ro-.i — Hanifen. Walker. Rol>anser. Panton. Eherstadt. Milisich. Roncy. Chase. Homilius. 
r/iirrf Rote— Ferris, Slierriffs, Eichncr. Riedy. McDonald. Ilayward. Schomaker. .lohnston. Fitzgerald, Stephens, Slaughter, fireenhach. Cullinane. Wherry, Monr. 
Second Rote— Christie, Leighton, Swearingen. Miller. Fakn. Roos. Ehrenford. Brown. Jacoliscn, Corcoran, Clausen. Sorensen, Dreyfus. Frank. Weber. 
First Ron — Buchholz, Morris, Stratton. Libby, Roberts. Larsen, Cohen, Flaum, Conlisk, Miss Wilson, Hartcr, Arnot, Krill. Gunipel, Garry. 


"ICE-'SKXTING^ -'^i><^ 
Fourth R(nv — Kuperstetn, Jones, Whitchurch. H ^_^ 

Tliird Rose — Dinsilalc, Rinuw.-iU, Ward, AIicll, l-awrciicr, Kroger, Stratton, Centurion, Spencer, l)oty,trlcheco. MociTy; 
Second Raw — Andrews, Bahkill, Sullun, Marshall. Madison. Krill, Schwarzenbek. O'Connell, I.ewis. Schraemli. IJrcenhauni. Th(4nia 

<6o -t-c^" y:^>y'ir 

lowell. Sfrtffa^ . '' ^ 

ffiJ^r Wflrdc, Sweeney. 
Winter. Kaway. Anderson 

F\r$t Row — I-ombardi, Walter, Hicks, Warren, Carr, Coleman, Hunt. K:^sKar<i. Ilancy, D.-iInero, Foley, AntlerMin. Weed. Ijrrieu. I.ynch. 

Mrs. Smith is in charKC of 
Iceslcating and Hockey. 

Volley-ball is playe<I on WetlncMlays after »chool. Aimec 
Hortun is the one lappinK the ball over the net. Xorina Kothe, 
llarbara Ilcttencouri. Betty Klitikrr. Marilyn RoKrrt'^. Kli/a- 
belh Kitchen, I)i»ruthy Sucarin^cn are waUbiiiK her. 

The San Francisco Ice Rink in the meetinK place of 

the KirlK* ice-skatintr Kroup. Doing a bit of fancy 

ukatinic arc Belly Cohen, Jean SecKcr, and Veronica 



fourth /?(«i'— Shattwck, Tracy. Lc Buanie. Bcnatar, Bitlncr. Fili.itranh. Klinker. Weick, Xcal. Strtngfield. Pellisson. 0»trander, Phipp*. 

Third Rtftc— Scott, Wilson. Palmer. Kllintt. Johnwn, Meese. Schiinick. Lewis. Knylcr. Hauck. Cruok. Arnerich. Schreycr. S.. Kilovich. Schre>er. B. 

Sccotiii Woif— Serifo. Scars, van dcr Wal. }.. WinicrbuVium. Berry, Stewar.l. .Mat.-a/aki. Williams. Wynn. Ha^kell. Wickersham. Coiilam. Aaron. Craib. Nelson. 

h'xrst Row — Watmough, Grant, van der Wal, L.. Gould, Spou»e, Jonc», Milligan, Kitchen. WiUoii, Steven*. Cariwnicr, Kraus. Erickwn. Wbitemorc, Spivey. 


O , |f-» 4^ 

a o^ e ^J^'^L-^ 

GOLF 1 htrii Kmv — KcIIu^k, Schoniaker. Jclix. Biirtljoluinew. Christian. North. Walker. 

Second Row — Harrison. Weinhold, O'Shea, Houston. Moyse. Lilly. Scidkin. Gorman. Prathcr. HelzhcrK. Walter. Kilcourse. Casey. N'eiL Smith. 
First Rotv — Galvan, Downey. McFarlane. Bickel. Biirnelt. Sammis. Fox. Hughes. Jorgenscn, Miss Flynn. Gorter, Lang. Ferrari, Joy, I-eary. 

' a. If is a Tucsdaj* sport. Beginners take les- 
Mjiis at Lincoln Park, others choose different 
links. Her Joan Greene has just finished a 
hcautifnl drive. Gloria Grernhack awaits her 


Miss Flynn is the coach for 
Golf and Badminton. 

Hockey girls have a workout every Tuesday at the May-pole Field 

in Golden Gate Park. Here Lorraine Thomas. Shirley Rouse and 

Ruth Carew watch Mildred Davis and PesRv Baker start the center 


HOCKEY Second Rotv — Davis, Rteheling, Spicss, Rouse, de Pcrcni. 

First Rmc — Thomas. Smith. Glos. Sorenscn, Finley. Mrs. Smith. Ridgway. Old. Carew. Lynes. Felton. Schlamm. Ootkin. Baker. Lihby. 

TENNIS Second Rote — Friedman. Steiner. Lindner, Phillips. White. Kilcourse. Walter. Becker. Schunick. Schwarzenhek. Vamate. 

First Rozv — Crook. Essman. Pacciorett. Bliss. Nell. Lewis. Miss Adams. Meese. McGuire. Mackey. Alvcs. Allen, Higgins. Mouradian. Kronwctter. 





IJ 1 

Alch. A . 


4.1, 44 1 


. K 

. 1.' 1 



12 1 



. 40 1 

Arn..l.l. } 




llaclK'illlpi. K., IJ 
UuctKalitpl. K., 44 
Ilarrillr>. K., I.', 40 
HariK-.. C. 12. 44 
na««.i. .\l.. 12 
llrcu, II.. 4.t. 49 
Hrilli!!. K., <>2 
DcrHick. R., 12.62,5(1 
Hiltiirr. F..49 
Illis». K., 45 
IlIont<|tiist, v.. 12 
KliHim. A., 12 
HIiHmi. S.. 12 
Ilium, i;.. 12 
Illiiiiirtifrlil. I... 12. 62 
II.K-d.likrr. K., 12 
itr;ii.cli>. S.. 12 
Kr.-ivus, T.. 12 
Hro.ncl. G.. 12 
n rob II. K.. 56 
HriiMl). n.. 12 
Hrnwn. K.. 12 
Bruwn. S.. 9, 12. .!.i 
Bruwn. T.. 12, .iS 
Brush, K.. 12 
Brutiiu. M.. 65 
Burki-. B.. 44 
Burmcistcr, R., 56 
Burnicr, F., 12 
Burnctl. A.. 12 
Bush. C. 12 
Butcher. C. 44 
Button. .S..41 
C.^KIieri. V'.. 13 
CallaKhan. R., J5 
Carr, M.. U 
fcrf, E.. 28 
Cerf. Y.. I.l 
Ch.isc. II., ]}. 57 
Christianscn, H., 1.?. 65 
Clark. (;...!2 
Clau.sfii. B.. l.i 
C'lavton. B., 1.1 
Clifford. I).. 27, 32 
Col>l>. F., 35 
Cohn. I... 13 
CoIIinRwood. I., 1.1 
Conlisk, H., 67 
Cooni'y, J.. 57 
Corcoran. B.. 1.1 
Council, H.. 57 
Cramlall, C, 1.1 
Critchk-v. V., 1.1 
Cruickshank. S.. 13,42 
Cunha. \V., 13. 32.45 
Curlcy. C. 13. 20. 32, 66 
Curlcy. R., 28, 55 
Curtis. W., 13. 33 
Cuthhertson.E., 13 
Cyr. Y., 26. 42 
Da.ihiell. J.. 13 
Davis, B., 13 
Dawes. B.. 13 
Degcnhardt. H.. 44 
»c (iiolihi. J., 13 
Dc I.ano, P.. 62 
Dc l-ara. L.. 13 
Delehanty. J.. 13, 55 
I)e Paoli, \V.. 13 
DillinKham. J.. 13,35 
Dimpfl. R.. 13 
Don. B.. 27. 33,43 
Dorcy, W.. 13 D.. 14 
EUinnson, F., 44 
Elliott, R., 26 
EtrtinK, E., 56 
Essmann, G., 45. 
Farnow, D.. 14, 42 
F'cinbcrK, M., 14 
J'crniri, J., 14. 20 
Ftrris. C. 33, 44 

Mi.|riM-i., K . 11 

Milry. IV. .13, 42. 66 

il/|tatnck. 1>.. 42 A.. 43 

..!cv. v.. 14, 67 

ort. K.. 14 

n-lrr. N.. 14. 41 
Franklin. I)., 33 
Frrnl, I)., 14, 35, 3"» 
Fric<lrich»cn, II.. 14, 44 

Callnrv. M., 14 
CalkiKlier, C 14, 36 
liallin. K., 45 
(lallonay. 1... 28 
fialvin, E.. 14 
Canlrnrirlil, M.. 14 
(iar.liucr. W.. 14 
(iarrv. W.. 40. 42 
(it-nlner. E.. 8. 14. 32, 54 
(Ihi-clli. K., 35 
Cilliii, F., 43, 44 
(iilpin, I., 63 
Cinlov, E., 39 
(ilasi-r, K.. 14 
Classman. S.. 14 
Colclcn. B., 14 
(iorilon, M., 14, 32. .I.%4J 
(loner. .S.. 44 J 

Craff. F.. 14 
< Irani. C. 65 
(ira\-eni. N., 65 
(iraves, C. 14 
(ireKory, C. 56 
Creenhack, G., 14 
(ireenltaum, .S.. 14 
(irccnc. I.. 14. 33 
Gross. B'.. 14^ 
Guerena. C. W 33. 66 . T.. 33. 42, 44 

llalicnnan. M., 15 
lla«enah, R.. 15, 36.49 
llaKertv. A.. 62 
llaincs. L.. 15 
Hall. II.. 27. 65 
Hansen. F.. 15. 44 
Hartwich. E.. 1 5 
Hauck. S.. 49 
ll.iyashi. G.. 15 
Heiman. B..-^V 
Heiss. D.. 4.5^ 
Heiulerson. J.. 41 
Hevman. A.. 44 
lliljh. G.. 35. 45. 49 
HirshfcM. M.. 15 
llitchcdck, R.. 15 
H.Klshire. \V.. 15 
Hoffman. F.. 15 
Homilius. G.. 15 
llonnert. J.. 9. 56 
Hori. K.. 15 
llorio. T.. 62 
Houston. H., 40 

Ichiyasu. K., 15 
Ishijima. T,, 15 

lellins, E., 44 
Jensen. M.. 15.65 
Joe. .M.. 16 
Johnsen. M.. 15. 33 
lohiyion, C. 15 
John3(/jn. E.. 15 
lonesl^.. 15 
lorRHafen. !>.. 67 
JoslvffJW.. 32. 57 
Joy.'.S., 33,44 

Kallerup. H.. 15 
Kaplan. \V.. 15 
Katten. H.. 65 
Kauashiri, K., 15 
Keifcr, S., 15 
Kennv, O., 40, 42 
Kiddie. M.. 15 
Kilkenny. V., 15 
Kinosian. II., 16, 35 
Kinoshita, J., 62 
Knoph. R.. 33 
Kohayashi. H.. 16 
Kohlcr. P., 40 
Kotta. W.. 62 

Ki... kr, \\ , ;.. 

KrutlHettrr. J., 16, 4& 
Kuenstcr, .\l,. 16 
Kllprrslein, I)., 16 
l.aii.lre, K., 40 
L.ipidaire. P., 16. 34 
l.apkin. B , 16 
l.arrieu, B.. 8. 33 
l..iincu. J.. 16. 21, 33 
l.ravick. F.. 16. 66 
l.riuhliin. K.. 16 
I.evinson, J.. 42, 43. 44. 55 
I.CW. T.. 63 
l.ruis. B.. 45 
Lewis, I)., 41 
l.iM.v, l>., 66 
l.ilisett, I.. 1(1 
l.itchtirld. J.. 16. 33 
l-oriuan. W, M: 49 
l.ovejny. I).. 16. 44 
l.on. I... 16 
I.uhfin. J.. 16 
I.ucv. E,, 42 
l.ncy. R,, 56 
I.uni. P.. 63 
l.utes. J.. 16 
l.viich. J.. 42 
Lynch. M.. 16 
Mackenzie. C. 16,35,44,45 
Madden, J.. 16 
.Madison. J.. 16 
.Mak-hetti. J.. 16, 32 
Majors, I)., 45 
Malouf, I)., 16 
Marcus. .M.. 56 
Marjiolin. 1... 16 ^ 

.Marshall. .MM.. 16.44 
Maslersfdi. E.. 63 
MatsumoKi. (',.. 16 
.McCahe. M.. 6" 
.McFarland. I.. 49 
Mclnernev. 1..^ 17 
McKav. .M.. 17. 65 
McKilien. I.. 17 
McKinnon. J.. 48. 49. 56 
Mcrl.aughlin. \V.. 17. 42 
.McLennan. K.. 17 
McPhun. IL. 17 
McRae. B.. 43. 49 
Messe. J.. 67 
Mcnary. J.. 17. 32 
Mever. R.. 17 
Miclke.F.. 8. 17. 21. 32.43.44 
Mills. D.. 17.44. 55 
Minkler. 1). 9. 32.43.55 
Mohr. \V.. 42 
.Molina. J.. 57 
.Monroe. V.. 17. 65 
.Moore. W.. 17. 31. 56 
Morgan. C. 17. 21. 32. 56 
Morgan. L.. 40 
Mouradian. K.. 17 
Moynihan. B.. 17 
Murphv, A.. 17 
Murphv. I).. 17 
Musante. I).. 17, 32, 56 
.Nakai. M.. 17 
Xell. G.. 49 
N'eu5t,adt. M.. 43 
Nicholson, .A.. 17 
Nielson. \.. 17 
\iemcyer. P.. 28. 42 
Nishikawa. K.. 17 
Nishino. II.. 17 
O'Brien. M.. 17. 33. 43 
O'Brien. W.. 57 
O'Connor.B.. 17 
Old. I.. 41. 67 
Orcllana. V.. 65 
O'.SulIivan. IL. 35 
Parkinson. B.. 45 
Parmelee. C. 17. 32 
Pedersen. E.. 18. 40 
Pedersen.T.. IS. 35 
Pcderson. R.. 49 
Pedrin. E.. 18 
Perry. R., 18. 35 

I'.l. r.. 11,4/ 
Pelem. K,, 18 
Peter.. S,. 18, 45, S., 18 

I'rlr.-rn, T,, 18. 35 

l'..l...|.ai.. ¥... 17 

I'mig. M., 18 

l'..ullnr>. (;,. 18 
. I'louU. Z.. 18 
*Prugh. II.. 35 

I'unligam. R.. 19 

( luinn. F",. 42 

Rafael, R.. 49 * 

Radaiiuvich. J,. 41 

Keid. W,. 18 

Reilly. V,. 18 

Rennick. M,, 18 

Mevl.urn, N., 55 

Rirci, R., 18 

Kidgway, C, 45 

Rockwell, R,,4S 

Uohrl.ack. II,. 18 

Roleson. E.. 18 

Russick. P.. 49 

Rouse. .S., 41 

Ruhke, J,,35, 54 

Runille, v., 49 

.Salinger, P., 49 

.SaU, W., 18 

.Samniis. B.. 18, 33 

.Sapiro, A.. 9, 18, 32. 42,44 

Schmalz. R.. 18. 45 

Stolt. J.. 18 

Sedloff. V,. 45 

.Sherman. Si.. 44 

Siegenthaler. W,. 18 

Signer. R,. (.3 

Singdahl. .M.. 18. 33 

Slaughter. B.. 18 

Sleelier. \V,. 18.45, 57 

Sloan, L. 8. 19. 32. 57 

.Smith. B.. 19.41. 43 

Smith. F., 44 

Smith,;., 33 

Smith. R„ 19.23 

Smvthe. J.. 19 

Sohey, J,. 19. 33 

Sorenson. M,. 19 

Stai.ff. I).. 19. 42 

Stciner. PV4I. 43 

Stephens, S.. 19. 33 

Stephenson. J., 56 

Slotk, L.. 19 

.Stocker. D,. 19 

Stoffers. B.. 6- . 

.Stollin. .M,. 19 

Sullivan. B,. 45 , 

Surtees. \V,. 19. 35 

Sutherland. B.. 44 

Tang. B.. 19 

Thomas. E,. 44 

Thomas. L.. 41 

Thompson. R.. 19 

Thurmond, O.. 19 

Tihhs. \V.. 56 

Todd. G., 32. 56 

Tom. R.. 19. 40 

Totaro. R.. 19 

Trendt. M. 45 

van der \VaI. J.. 19 

\'an^am;>en. \V., 19 

VucHich, M.. 19„ 32, 54 

Wad.lell. R,. 19. 20, 32 

\\'alw<«l. R,. 19 

Wear, R.. 65 

Weeks. N.. 19 

Welcome. W.. 19 

While. G.. 19. 33. 66 

While. P.. 19 

Will.ur. E.. 19 

Wilson. D.. 26. 62 

Wollman, C... 32 

Woo. E,. 63 

Wo<«ls. T., 20, 65 

Wynn. M.. 20 

Vee. H,. 20. 44 

Yew. I.,. 20, 

Yip, H.. 63 

Young, R., 42 


Out o{ the hand* of mnny camt-» thi.s Fall IV.18 edition of tht- "Kt.-»I ami White." To thi"»c many pcoplr whmr 
effort* havt made i\% |>uldic.itinn possihic, may I (tratcfiilly extend my appreciation: to Mr. Lcroy M. Stephens 
for hi« contract <tupcrvi<iion. to Mihs Knuenie I-acoitc and Mr. llndxin Monroe for their helpful as*i!»tance. Mr. 
John Curt". an<l Mr. Frank Tucker f)ir the haiulIinK of the financial rrcords. Mi*-. Kdith Marri«in and Mr-.. 
Ro*e Miller for office priviIcKr<t. Mr, Kcntieih Klilcr and Mr. Kaymnnd IVterM.n of the Walter.!. Mann EncravinK' 
Co., Mr. Brian Harvey nf the Independent l*res»nK>ni, Inc. Mr. Harold Fontecflla of the I'ahfornia Pre**. Mr. 
Kolrert Steven* of the San Francisco "Chronicle." Mr. Koliert Bmchman of the San Franci*co "Examiner." 
and Mr. Floyd Waller of the San Francisco "News" for the Itwin of certain fmrthnll pictures; also to Mr. Edward 
Gallatther and the meml>er» of his typiuK cla««r<t. and to the many amateur photoiiraphcrs whose »napshotf'have 
lent life to thiik hook. Atiain. may 1 thank them all.