Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 228


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1923 volume:

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'fr --. -' --.rw 1. -Z' Lf? ii' T ' A' .F . , ,, Fa., ' if-1,-:.:-if I 1 5 gfifi,-N '- 16 .-A-,1., ,-Q, .. ,,,, " 'iifsa-2116163-5-4 Q. ri f if 5-,V .J. , . ur. un.- fi 5 L 1 A 1 4 E r SIIQPIZT-'9. .WTR 'E-"TY 1, ET:'V9QSi3.'Kt '--'- .-' - zi'E! wi' 3' Q 31 W'!'l' -'iPHf,'A.'4?v:K'QQ".7':.w-71--Ei'3Ti!Kl' 121-rglvl' OGIZ I I L I 3 1 I s 5- . "!'ln':1mlnrm."1' ' 'Y .. .N -nan----vw. 1-aff-":.1' . '.'v.... f:-czrrrwv -,-'unw'1-1rvmSnz -us- UfNG0lfNllfX Iil A-y'.f r SI v 1 ...4 r, . .... - 1 I 1 1 , - , - x H A , .f W f . ,- .- - , , f '--- , . -- 4 L..., To Bliss Eithel Feng Qmhrus nur Qgrineipal mth Hfleaher fnhn has efxer gihen us Iyer time zmh energg ine the members nf the HHH '23 zxuh 523 classes hehirate this Hllimzulniun 1- Talblle of Contents Page Managers and Editors .... I I 9 Staff .............. I I I 10 Principals ........ I I I 12 Principals' Message . . I I I 13 History of Lincoln .... II I 15 Winter '23 ....... I I I 17 Ephebians W. '23 . . . I I I 27 Summer '23 ...... II I 29 Ephebians S. '23 .... II I 48 Class Will .......... I I I 51 Do You Remember? . . . I I I 53 Calendar ........ I I I 57 Departments . . . I I I 59 Night School .............. I I I 71 Enchanted Dreams fa poemj . . . I I I 74 Senior B's ............... 75 Juniors - ... 77 S0Phs. .. .. . 81 Frosh. . . I I I 85 Alumni ....... IIII 90 Organizations .... I I I 93 R. O. T. C. .... III131 Dramatics . I I I 145 Sports ---- ..... 1 59 Mirth ...... IIIII 1 85 Advertisements . . . I I I I .199 4 V F i g?.i Charles Kinne .,.,,. Marcelle Taix .....4. John Acevedo ....... John Boyer ..,.,...... Joseph Freemond ...,..... Winter '23 .,......,..... Summer '23 ...,..,. Departments ....,.. Organizations ....,.. Organizations ....... Sports ..,............ Assistant ....... History .......... Calendar ..,,,... The S1ta1HF ........Editor-in-Chief s,..,..,.Assistant Editor ........-.Business Manager Advertising Manager ,Circulation Manager ...............Berla Rollins .....Florence Wagener ....,.,,...-.Kenneth Bush ....-,Margaret O'Keefe ...--...,...Mary Ryan ,....,..William Keech ..-.--...-Albert Hauret ...,...Ramona Roberts .......Donald Mallernee Dramatics ,,,,,,,i ......... C onstance Raymond Art ..,,,,,,i,,,,,,,, .....,.e.. P ercy Launders Cartoons ,,,,, . .... Farrell Coyle Mil-th ,,,,,.,,,,,,, e.,,,,. ,,,,,., .i,.,., ............, G o r d on Glenn Mirth ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,......, ,.,,,., , ,.,,..,,.,,..,.....,.,... E dith Wilkinson Assistant Circulation Managers ........ .......... P earl Beam, Rachel Blake Others who aided greatly were: Mary Cesca, stenographyg Mose Kat- zev, departmentsg Joe Graham, jokesg Anna Bandixen, mounting pictures 5 Helen Thomas, advertisingg Roy Lindsay, snapshots. The art titles were done under M1'. Walter Barron Currier by the art students of Lincoln, as was the lettering. For the printing of the cover and the type we are indebted to Mr. Frank L. Tade and Mr. Lewis P. Reiterman. Miss Margaret Hamill helped wonderfully in securing advertisements and in advertising the book itself. 11 F, 1 1 I L Prineipalsg Message to the Seniors You are Lincoln, and your spirit is the Lin- coln spirit. Even though you leave us this June to go on in school or work you will be Lincoln, and yours the Lincoln spirit. We send you out, pride- ful in our love and appreciation of you, confident that you will try hard, always to be kind, tolerant, and understanding, that you will be honest and dependable and will feel for yourself and towards your fellows and your state a real sense of respon- sibility. Be happy and helpful. Fry to have joy in your work by which you will make your living. Come back to us often, and remember Lincoln's dearest prizes are your love and loyalty. Ethel lPercy Andrus Marjorie Nichols Ralph D. Wadsworth Roscoe C. Ingalls 13 nf., Q 5' 4-np. 4,,X ,ff uf., Q1 'Vw V 5.1 l . 14 The present site of Lincoln High School was, during the Spanish era, part of the pueblo lands. In 1856, with the passing of a terrible plague, the citizens in appreciation of the services of an American, Dr. John S. Grifiin, presented him the land. He in turn gave it to his nephew, Hancock Johnson, who sold the beautiful hillside to a French nobleman, Baron. de Roguiat. The Baron built a beautiful home, which was later destroyed by fire. Discouraged. the Baron returned to France, leasing the land to two Germans, the Warneick Brothers, who converted the site into an amuse- ment park. The lease was soon revoked, however, and the Baron sold the land to Mr. Thomas Lee Woolwine, who again beautified the place by build- ing a lovely home. Many years later, the location being thought ideal for a school, the Board of Education purchased the site, and our school was planned. Lincoln High School had its real origin when the Avenue Twenty-one grammar school was made an intermediate school. By 1912 it had grown so large that a new school was necessary. The present site of Lincoln High School was chosen by the Board of Education under Superintendent J. H. Francis. In the fall of 1913 the intermediates of Avenue Twenty-one moved to the new school, which was also to be a high school. As the build- ings were incomplete, the students had their lessons in front of the school under the trees. The teachers who were of Lincoln's faculty then and now, Miss Isabel Ansley CMrs. Gruwelll, Miss Eva Cole, Miss Bertha Heise, Miss Marie Hopkins, Miss Elizabeth Leslie, Miss Katharine Moran, Miss Ella Morgan, Miss Carobel Murphey, Miss Julia Ruebhausen, Miss Esther Jean Spencer, Miss Mabel Walsh, Miss Grace Worthen, Mr. Burnham Ben- ner, Mr. J. S. Goldthwaite, Mr. Ralph D. Wadsworth, and Mr. Harry L. Zint, often recall the hardships they went through. At that time the Administration, the Science and Woolwine buildings, together with numer- ous bungalows, comprised Lincoln's building accommodations. The tennis courts were also built then and were paid for by bonds bought by students and faculty. Terracing and planting was started. 15 "Q .4 Lincoln's first officers were: Mr. Burt O. Kinney, Principalg Mr. Homer Martin, Boys' Vice-Principal. and Miss Florence E. Blunt, Girls' Vice- Principal. The assemblies were first held in front of the Administration Building or by the steps of the Woolwine Building, later in Room 101. The library was in Room 320. In October, 1913, Lincoln was made a member of the city league in basket ball. The first track squad was organized in 1914. In 1915 Lincoln was admitted to the city league in football and baseball. Through a change of policy in the Board of Education, in 1916 Lin- coln changed ofiicers. Miss Ethel Percy Andrus, of Manual Arts High School, was appointed Acting Principal and did the work of the Girls' Vice-Principalg Mr. John H. Whitely came as Boys' Vice-Principal. The same year the name of the school paper, "The Echo," was changed to "The Railsplitterf' The S'16 class gave "The Enchanted Hillside," by Louis Woodson Curtis and Miss Agnes Peterson, a musical pageant of Lincoln's history. The Music and Library Building was added the same year. The athletic field, excavated from the solid hill, was completed in the fall of 1917. In October the first football game on the home field was played. The first military unit at Lincoln was organized, later developing into the R. O. T. C. In the spring of 1917, also, the auditorium was built. Mr. Ralph D. Wadsworth, formerly the head of the Science Department, was made Boys' Vice-Principal, Mr. Whitely going to Gardena High as Principal. In 1918, the annual, formerly called the "Orange and Black," came out as the "Lincolnian." The last intermediate class graduated in 1919, and Lincoln became a full-fiedged high school. In 1920 the auto shop building was erected. The long-promised gym was ready for use at the opening of school in 1921, a renovated stable of the Woolwine estate had served the purpose before. In September, 1922, the Vocational Building was completed and put into use. . Now, in 1923, we are on the threshold of a new era. What it will bring to use we can only wait and see. Lincoln hopes to have many more line buildings in the future, to carry on its high ideals to the end, and to further the ever-glowing spirit of Lincoln-that ideal which is best expressed by the immortal words of the Athenian Oath of Citizenship, "We will trans- mit this city not less, but far greater and more beautiful than it was trans- mitted to us." 16 QEWQBWAEWQVLWIQEWQLWQWJQWJQAVMV? Z. s ... i 1 20 5- 1 Y 9 .l rv- 1 22 'Q P i I , 23 I K .- rl I Y 1 l 4 EPHEBIANS The Ephebian Society is a city organization, being made up of mem- bers chosen from graduating classes of each city high school. These mem- bers are elected on the qualifications of scholarship, character, and service to the school and community. The Athenian Oath which is taken by each member upon entrance shows plainly the purpose and ideals of the Society. The W'23 class was indeed well represented when the faculty, class, and oflice votes gave the honor to Burdette Henney and Fannie Burt. Both of these students had distinguished themselves in their service to Lincoln. Burdette held the highest office that any Lincolnite can hold, that of student body president. Besides holding this office, he was a yell leader for two years, band leader and adjutant in the Lincoln R. O. T. C., vice-president of the Boys' Student Government, manager of the football team, an usher, an Alpha, and also prominent in tennis, basket ball and debating. Fannie Burt was especially prominent on the athletic field. She was made president of the Girls' Athletic Association because of her unusual interest in all branches of athletics. During her stay at Lincoln she held, at one time or another, the following offices: Captain of the Girls' Swim- ming Club, vice-president of the Girls' Athletic Club, Pep Squad Leader, Commissioner of Records, Secretary of the Girls' Student Government, Secretary of the Alpha Society, Girls' Sport Editor of the Railsplitter, and stenographer of the Lincolnian. She was also made a member of the Chem- istry Club and of the Girls' Gym Club. 27 FW' y , L COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM W'23, February 1, 1923 Prelude, Selections from Erminie ...................................... ....... J akobowski Lincoln High School Orchestra Processional, All Hail to Lincoln ......,.,.i........................... ,...... P eterson-Curtis Class of Winter 1923 Song, Qaj Spinning Chorus from "The Flying Dutchman" ...... ....... W agner fbi The Fairy Pipers ..e........,........,.....,....... . ........................ ........ B rewer Girls' Glee Club. Solo by Velma McAlpin Symposium: Individual Responsibility 1. Individual Responsibility as a Training for Citizenship--Burdette Henney Clarinet Solo, Meditation from "Thais" ......e.......,................................. Massenet John Duca 2. Individual Responsibility of the Nation ....,..... ......... F annie Burt Song, Swing Along .............K..................................... ....... F . Marion Cook Boys' Glee Club 3. Individual Responsibility of the American Woman ................ Irene Broggi 4. Individual Responsibility as a Solution for the Child Labor Problem James McCue Song, Chanson Provencale ..................................... .......... D ell 'Acqua Vivian Variel Page Presentation of the Class .... . ............................. Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal Conferring of Diplomas .......... Charles E. Seaman, Pres. Board of Education Conferring of Vocational Certificates .... Ralph D. Wadsworth, Vice-Principal Acceptance .......................................................................................... Isabelle Hill Conferring of R. O. T. C. Honorable Discharges .... Col. E. W. Clark, U. S. A. Acceptance ..,.......................... Warren Helvey, Student Major R. O. T. C. Unit Conferring of Alpha Memberships .............. Marjorie Nichols, Vice-Principal Conferring of Ephebian Memberships on Fannie Burt, Burdette Henney Recessional .... .......................................................................... Ki pling-De Koven Class of Winter 1923 28 5 29 4 V , N so L T' Y 1 , Y w w 4 Y 1 L Y l 37 li F w w 1 T P 39 F' W 4 W i .14,f1 ,,.y..., V . . -.. A - 40 L W w I 41 Y 42 L V 43 F , 1- 1 i 44 L Q L 45 1 F , , N N Y N 46 L P r 47 4 TW 48 L S'23 EPHEBIAN S The S'23 class was equally well represented in having Charles Kinne, John Acevedo, Ramona Roberts, and Marcelle Taix chosen from the class. Each of these four students has been active in Lincoln affairs and they have proven themselves to be real leaders. Ramona Roberts interested herself in many different types of studies. In the Science Department she joined the General Science Club, Chemistry Club, and Physiomasterian Society. Through her journalism work she became a member of both the Railsplitter and Annual Staffs and because of her interest in the Senior class she was elected Girls' Secretary and Treasurer. Ramona also had a fine record in scholarship, having been an Alpha for seven terms. During her years at Lincoln she also became a member of the Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Student Government, Girls' League and the Girls' Gym Club. Marcelle Taix showed strong interest in journalism work, being ap- pointed associate editor of the Railsplitter and of the Lincolnian in her Senior A term, also being secretary of the Scribblers' Club. For four terms she was a member of the Alpha Society and in two different terms held office in the Junior Orchestra, first being secretary and then president. Through her membership in Lincoln's executive society, Girls' Student government, she performed the duty of Library door attendant for two terms. Marcelle was also a member of the Forum Society and of Lincoln's well-known Honor Study. John Acevedo was elected president of the Alpha Society two con- secutive terms, first because of his high scholarship and second because of his fine ability as a real leader. John distinguished himself especially through the business end of his work, being manager of the Annual, Book- store and Cafeteria. He was also prominent in athletics, having made the first team in baseball. Charles Kinne came to Lincoln four years ago and immediately entered into the Lincoln spirit. Through his excellent scholarship he was given the honor of being elected President of the California Scholarship Federa- tion. Charles has been active in athletics, having been a member of the football team for four years and making the first team in his last year. He was captain of the lightweight basket ball team and a member of the lightweight baseball team for three years. He also distinguished himself on the dramatic stage when he took part in the opera and Senior A plays. He was the W'23 editor of the Railsplitter and editor of the 1923 Lin- colnian. Besides these many ofiices he was a prominent member of the Glee Club, Stage Crew, Student Government, Cafeteria Force and vice- president of the Alpha Society. In the R. 0. T. C. he held the position of second lieutenant. 49 k COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM June 28, 1923 Processional, All Hail to Lincoln .....,. ........ P eterson-Curtis Songs a. June Rhapsody ...........................,......A.o ....,,,o......., D aniels ........Nev1n b. Wynken, Blynken and Nod .....,...,,.,..... Girls' Glee Club Symposium: 1. Education for,Citizenship ..K,...,...................., .....,,. S adie Freidberg Cornet Solo, My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice ......,.l.. ........ S aint-Saens William Wallis 2. Educational Opportunities at Lincoln ........ ..i..... J ohn Acevedo Song, Elf and Fairy ....,.........,.,....,......,..... ..........., . .. . ....... Densmore Lola Kierstead 3. Student Activities at Lincoln .........,.,i i....i.... ..-.....Irene Cole Selections a. Declaration of Love.-. ,...... ....e.,,, J oachirn Ralf b. Minuet ...........i......i.,l..,..,.,..,,..,... .,...,,,.,............,... L uigi Bocherini Lincoln High School String Ensemble 4. Responsibilities of a Lincoln Graduate .r.,,,.,,,.......................... Charles Kinne Violin Solo, Ave Maria .,.r.,,,.,..,i,,..,.r,......, . ,...,.r,r,r..., ,.....,... S chubert-Wilhelmj Eugenia Natucki Presentation of the Class .....,................. . .... ....... E thel Percy Andrus, Principal Conferring of Diplomas ........ Arthur Gould,.Asst. Superintendent of Schools Conferring of Vocational Certificates .... Ralph D. Wadsworth, Vice-Principal Conferring of R. O. T. C. Honorable Discharges .... Col. E. W. Clark, U. S. A. Acceptance ...................,.............. Oran Strong, Student Major R. 0. T. C. Unit Conferring of Alpha Memberships ......... ' ..... Marjorie Nichols, Vice-Principal Conferring of Ephebian Memberships on John Acevedo, Ramona Roberts, Charles Kinne, Marcelle Taix Recessional ...... .............................................................. I iipling-De Koven Class of Summer 1923 50 s K, s x f' ' I 3 Mewggliat we, the Classes ol W23 and 5'Z3 of Lincoln Hi h ,5cl1ool, County of Los Angeles, .State of Happiness ,gre- 5cnt,!ast and, we devoutly hope, futureqbeing of Soun 'mind and memopg and considering the transi- f0Bi fedium offlnnua jokes, q'o tlderefore,make,ordain pu ish and declare this to be our last Will and T t C5 G- ment. Hrst, last and always. We ale give,. devise and ,be - qu CU to " .j5.JgaQ1wmfw ,Cffi:.U"'9fifJf511l'1J, . A . et 7 A, 2 I J K, v7 I I ., ,--nwrf ff 6.1.1 zZ'fACl?Jf'!0f77'Qdlllfftbl7-f??l'fl"'YlffA.ll-'M' ,,A7?f0167fLJA mubuwf In Witness Whereol, we have hereunto subscribed ournames and affixed our seal, thl.5'4'?Dffewf!'06J day offfbff in the year ot our lord, 6Lw.77fZwJf ,,,, 1 07fb7lf Al?ll7'ff'fl71l! 52-'evzQfffrre-s 67728. Pfesldcllt-M1121 ZJVAQS7, President -5 '23, Si ned ci d executed in our presenee, I ya 41, Q ww -' ,gy WV" ' ,, 1 ,, V,,L w ff ' 'll fl' 0'0" MP All rl as xbll f -m y 1-.vw yi. il 0.0514 nl .. 2 li 1 ' I ' ' X' Wi. dx lflp fl qqdl il . lllwk DOI l Y s. 'lb vt Ula ua lv - en.. ' .xl '-:ly Qlwxa -xi a - .. l.r I.,--. , ffifjzg if:'sg au' L so ' ll ...WW 1-sf-J44. iv. 5 'uf' 5- , N, -rs ww ' - -- if . g . Q.-liig When the driveway by the Athletic Field was I55?g"gi'. -'iafflfi lined with pepper trees, and classes met out under yi:-, . g a, 1 5'f1E' ,'.?j the trees ? "' ' Efafqyff' When Mr. Riley was in the Commercial Depart- sn ment? if 5 p 'Q When Lincoln installed the "honor study" sys- -. - 'T When the new shop building was built? al. , When the orchestra pit in the aud was raised? ,flip I 'tally in ' 5 I Oasllgen Miss Hopkins was head of the attendance mll:I fhamhilJ fklllmllfllfg When Tony Parra said "And-ah" in aud calls? When Lawrence Lee led his jazz band? Ea:-135.5 ZEAA'-.ji-11'-f-i'fQ:,-1i'2.j'E When Miss Dahlbrink was here giving out white 55315fl1.f--1322-ijg1f-'-If- " 5-3 slips ? ' E if: When Miss Bridge gave ditto? jllfj-Qff1j:.Qg"Ifejzf I When Warren Helvey wore overalls to school? Z X-.g 3555, When the girls had their first Hi J inks? , 6 :'fiQQif,gg-Q-I ,, my When the Glee Clubs gave "The Rose of the ,ig-5 1g'pg.Q'51g1,. , Alhambra," the new opera by Mr. Curtis, in June, QQQ ,1EffQ'-g'Q.'.1f 1923? ,,,i:Qi-15fQQ2,Zf5iff , When Harry Trautwein was pitcher for the baseball team, and said he wou1dn't shave until he F' 'LQ is l won a game? He wore a beard for some time. .r'L:"".. 9.s9+.-.- When Lincoln had the circus on the Athletic Field, with real live elephants and camels? When the Girls' Glee Club sang for the King ::3Eq2QE25Ejf2-'.f2Q1Q'' "E5'Qgfff:Ei and Queen of Belgium ? EQQQEQSQZQF,.fQ-15.Q1QQ2,. When S'22 got in trouble by staging a dress-up day? g'2i2fi'fi'f-fgl' When L. A.'s goat decorated the stage at an athletic rally? When we had the avocation period and Oran Strong cooked beans? When the Intermediate grades had Mixed Cho- rus in 101? When the last Eighth Grade class was gradu- ated in the Aud? 53 : 'Q'-J -- i 1. ? I 5-552 5 Q 1 .fig . if -I , iff' i ggfgigiziigggi-U .2 E .C. ' ,.... ,.. . ..i.','.'g.:::-:5:g:'--'I 1.f13f.z'-i-.'...1:tIg' -" 1-I ..a ' -..-- .....- I--i .311-111'-'ZVI .:'3- .,.,,,.0 ..,.,,,. s..-.. '.I.'.- Q X ' ."-. ' -4 .ark fb., ' Ailhfffrlf-"4 A9 G iffy- ini' A b , s J 5. . a - 2 i t 0008 .. I ' J Q4tv ,,.. EB? " - 15. F When General Morton inspected the R. O. T. C. unit, and the girls put on their drill? When Vivian Page made her first appearance on the Lincoln stage, with pig-tails hanging down her back? When Al Fisher broke the state record in the high jump? When Bob Palmateer quarreled with Mrs. Mul- len over the Lincolnian Roof Garden? When Logan Baner was general of our football team ? When Charles Briggs coached the basket ball Lightweights ? When Duke Dyer was chief electrician and stage manager? When we had class yells in the aud? When Mr. Wadsworth was head of the Science Department ? When the Franklin Band played in our Aud? When Paul Hartman edited the Railsplitter? When Lincoln had only 1400 students? When Burdette Henney was the best yell leader in the city ? When aud calls were held in 101? When Oran Strong came to Lincoln-and what he was like ? When Jack Huston was student body president ? When John Starr and Parabell Lathrop were married ? When Albert McGillvray wore a dress suit to the R. O. T. C. dance? When Classroom 313 met every day in the old room despite the efforts of the vigilant self- government officers? When Norman and Stapler ran for Lincoln- when Jimmie Norman ran in his bath robe? When Artie Marvin ran on one side of the track while Floyd ran on the other? When Lincoln installed the new cylinder press for the 'Splitter. When Thelma Tryce was elected first May Queen? When S'23 gave W'23 a Hard Times party? When the Lincoln Unit first took National Hon- ors? When somebody painted our front steps? When Lincoln had a water polo team? When Huber Smutz was all-southern center? When Lincoln's R. O. T. C. officers acted as L. A. policemen? 54 When the Faculty gave Vaudevilles-various times? When we used to dance on the tennis courts? When Harold Vaughan started Work Day? Didn't the girls look cute in their little gingham aprons and their hair-bows the colors of the club they were working for? When Lincoln got new curtains for the stage? When Mr. Blalock coached debating? When the girls made sandwiches and sold ta- males, starting what developed into our present cafeteria? When Mulford Miles was selected as the second best cadet in the R. O. T. C. of the entire city? When Lincoln was honored with a visit by Gov- ernor Stephens? When Lincoln won the city baseball champion- ship? When the Lincolnian Society planned dances on the tennis court and it rained every time? When the Tiger Society erected the big L above the bleachers? When Dave Rynin, Leslie Phipps, Art Cox and Harold Vaughan carried away all the chocolate they could from the Hughes Ice Cream factory? Hughes shut down the next day until he could get a new supply. When we had the smallpox scare in 1920? When Erwin Smith and Mary Hammon were married? Ditto Henri Withington and Helen DeLane? When "Red" Hasenauer thanked the Student Body for his football monogram? Gordon Glenn and Percy Launders tried out for Yell Leader? When we used the old barn for a gymnasium ? When the girls took gym on the tennis courts? When Helen Balkema had curls? When Mr. Wadsworth did not wear a mustache? When Ray Trein said, "Let,s gallop" in "It Pays to Advertise"? When Marjorie Bowman was the vamp in "The Tailor-Made Man" ? When Anna Bandixen first started for Europe? When the Railsplitter office was under the stage? When Mrs. Oswald had charge of the cafe? 55 gf- ww M L Q , 'Il U L9 I , xi 'qui' Q 0 'Xi EC ,,'. ., ,.,,.,...'. L,..,::.....L.-5-.,-,--. Lx'-J.'l1!.1'j:.n '.".L - 0 i .rglfi-1 g!Z3.j2:."' '.-fgzgi' .- t -2 - - .E 0 N x 4 psf X5 N -lv x,oNX..i..-N N 'ij .il- . .',"- -"'- " fill" ""33' g : pn wp, pgs lals saa c Qjiff " , mmf 56 'H its is an I 1- , Q tgirl - Q B 1: . is -kg. I ,E-ll..-,' Q 1: V. .IW ,Kiwi W -s I K R9 gr S85 xl.. 4, I 1, Vik . C . ' w 9' P 'K 0 rr 3 4. Y Ap 1 M:1,kv1f':x .f if , 5' ' X I 5 X: R C 4 4 ?x , i ' ,V .k . "Tig,55p.Q2,.:fi:t.q?l, sgi -.a'j , ,,, ' C 'V D .A .mm "1-' lg 1-. r?'J2"ff1d-A' QR I 4 R: x I ' 'N E 1 ' f 'fr A . ' .ii . rxlfl- ' i 'fi Sir. 21 r' fi I ff. For ll . Q, pn, ' H September Came we back to Lincoln High School, To the white school on the hillside, Where for nine long months we studied, Taught from books by knowing masters. Learned we of our three-point system, Of our military honor. After many moons of practice We met Pedro on the gridiron, Pedro six and Lincoln twenty, Said the referee at sundown. - In the many days that followed, Dr. Monson came to Lincoln, Talked to us about the redman, Told us all about the Indians. Once again upon the gridiron Mr. Davis sent his warriors, Conquered they proud Santa Ana, '21 champions of the Southland. October In this month of Indian Summer Two new leaders came among us, Robert Palmateer and Helvey. I-Ielvey major of our unit, Major of our R. O. T. C. Robert led the upper grade men, Led them at their mighty councils, At their great Lincolnian meetings. Long Beach won from Lincoln High School, Won by twenty-five to nothing, The first league game of the season, Of the glorious football season. Then the Senior A's were tested By the big chief, Mrs. Mullen. On the gridiron we played L. A., Played until the day had ended. By the score we stood defeated, L. A. nineteen, Lincoln seven. In the darkness of the night time, Without moonlight, without starlight, We saw silent moving figures, Figures of the ghosts and witches. Thus this month at last was ended, Ended by the Hallow evening. I9 IQ November Major Baxter came to Lincoln, Came to train the R. O. T. C., Train our military unit. And the Girls' Pep Squad was heard from, Heard by all within two miles. Then in football met we Manual, Manual three and Lincoln nothing Was the final score at nightfall. In the last game of the season Downed we Hollywood in footballg By the score of twelve to nothing Defeated we the movie makers. At a grand feast of the seniors, Of the proud and haughty Seniors, Red Lee got away with thirty, Drank he punch from thirty glasses. Came the day of indigestion, Came the day of happy feasting, Feasting on the once proud turkey, Thanksgiving time has passed again. December With the advent of the winter, Of the cold and frosty winter, Coach Malette sent out a summons, Sent it for basket ball players. Once at night we came to Lincoln, Came to study in the nighttime, But the night was filled with darkness, For the lights had gone out early, And the visitors went homeward, Went they homeward through the darkness Nathan Hale was then presented, By the Thespians presented. And the school for two weeks closed up, Closed up for two weeks' vacation. January Nineteen twenty-three brought track time, Brought the time for sturdy field men, For the swift and speedy runners. At a football dance and banquet, At a dance for football players, Irving Winfield took first honors, Got the prize for graceful dancing. 57 Q General Morton visited Lincoln, Came to see our R. O. T. C., See our honored R. O. T. C. On the stage "A Tailor-made Man" By the Senior class was given, Given by the acting Seniors, By the graduating Seniors. February On the night of their commencement, We bid good-bye to the Seniors, To the graduating Seniors, The class of Winter twenty-three. And the fall term then was ended, Ended by their graduation. With the coming of the spring term, Came the birthday of our father, Of noble Abraham Lincoln. Mrs. Moore's class of expression, Class of Oral English students, Gave a program in his honor, In the honor of great Lincoln, Great and true Abraham Lincoln. At a great inauguration Clinton Steele was made a leader, Leader of a great society, Leader of the Lincolnians. Then to us came Rickenbacker, At an aud call he addressed us, Told us of the past great World War, Talked 'to us on aviation. March On the bare hills flowers were planted, Planted by our loyal students. And the big "L" on the hillside, On the hillside o'er the bleachers, By the athletes was erected. Manual Arts we soon had conquered, In a track meet out at Oxy, Out at Occidental College. We were charmed by Frieda Peycke And her readings set to music, Set to pleasing, magic music. On the track we were defeated, By Los Angeles defeated. In the gym a dancing program By the dancing club was given. It was given for the girls' friends, Given for the dancing girls' friends, And the faculty was present, Present at this dance of fairies. April We left Franklin by the wayside In the first track meet between us, The first contest on the cinders In the history of the two schools. An original operetta Written by some Lincoln students, By some students of Miss Nash's. Was sung one day at an aud call. A great nature guide came to us, As an old friend came he to us, Told us stories of the mountains, Of the great and fertile valleys, Of the great lakes and the brooklets. Edwards is this nature guide's nam We all call him Dr. Edwards. In the city meet for high schools, Lincoln tied for sixth this season. en Fifth place was conceded Lincoln In a track meet for high honors, Southern California honors. Frederick Warde came to us one day, Told us of his years of acting On the stage in Shakespeare's great plays Lincoln came forward to victory In the last meet of the season By defeating Pasadena On an oval track of cinders. May 'Mid the splendor of the springtime, Of the glorious, merry springtime, A May Festival was given By the girls of Lincoln High School. To remember the great Shakespeare Many of his plays were given, In a fete that was held downtown By the high schools of the city. We beat Poly in a ball game, In a baseball game at L. A. We met Franklin on the diamond, On the famous baseball diamond. When the month was but half ended, All the High Schools held a track meet, Called it the annual state meet Of the schools of California. Once again our R. O. T. C. For National honors was inspected. L. A. came to us for baseball, For the national game of baseball. Long Beach met us here in baseball, And the Glee Clubs had a party, And S'23 gave a school play, It was "Seven Keys to Baldpate," And was ,received with much pleasure By the students here at Lincoln. June Two more schools met we in baseball, Jefferson and Manual Arts High. At a banquet of the "L" men, Many new men, a reception, A very warm, much felt reception, By the old "L" men was given. They're the men who have won letters On the gridiron, on the diamond, On the oval track of cinders, Or the tennis court for Lincoln. Back to old Spain we were carried By the latest Curtis opera. It was sung by the two glee clubs, By the boys' and girls' big glee clubs. Mr. Curtis wrote the opera, Called it the "Rose of the Alhambra." Once again our Seniors left us On the night of their commencement. We were sad and yet were happy, Sad to lose our friends of four years, Glad to see what they'd accomplished. Then the last dance of the summer By the Lincolnians was given. At last the day of days had come, Bringing three months of vacation. And the students all went homeward, Singing songs and chanting weirdly: No more pencils, no more white chalk, No more teachers' sassy back talk. Finis 58 DBPHIXFMEIYFQ COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Miss Mae McMillin, Head Mr. A. Wesley Armitage Mr. Joseph C. McGee Miss Ruth Baker Miss Mary Morten Miss Mae J. Butler Miss Josephine Reid Mrs. Beulah B. Coley Mrs. Evelyn R. Rooks Miss Margaret Hamill Mr. Howard F. Root Mrs. Elizabeth Keyes Mr. Ralph E. Urey Mr. Albert E. Wright The commercial department offers three courses, one specializing in secretarial work, one in accountancy, and the third in salesmanship. Some 60 of the classes taught under these branches are typing, shorthand, com- mercial arithmetic, occupations, business elements, law, commercial geog- raphy, salesmanship, and advertising. Many of these classes, by means of educational films, speeches and lectures by prominent, representative business men, excursions to courts, business houses and industrial plants, receive this interesting and par- ticularly instructive experience. In order to sustain further interest in the work of students, several of the typewriter manufacturing companies offer prizes and rewards for speed and accuracy in typing, and at the present time there are about fifty Lincoln students wearing pins and medals won in such contests. It is hopd that Lincoln may again win the cup which goes to the high school having the best typists, which token she held last year. Another section of the commercial department is the bookstore, under faculty supervision and operated by twenty students, chosen from the salesmanship classes. Students and faculty alike find this store a conven- ience and an accommodation. ART DEPARTMENT Mr. Walter Barron Currier, Head Mr. Frank Baddeley Miss Myrta E. Herbert Miss Bertha H. Heise Mrs. Lucy Jack The work of the art department is perhaps more well known to many students than the work of others, not because of its superiority, but be- cause of the nature of its products. Just before an opera, a play or a vaudeville performance, the students are confronted by posters advertising the coming event, so that a great deal of interest and curiosity is aroused. Not only has the department made posters, but has painted stage scenery and drawn the many designs for the different annuals. The teaching of trade art covers a course of twenty-three subjects, a few of which are, interior decorating, lettering, show card writing, com- mercial illustrating, costume design, and stage setting. These particular classes have established a national name for themselves for the excellence with which they execute posters and black and white. In return for the fine work they do, some of our students have won prizes and medals, and a medal Won by the department as a whole is now in the school case won at Exposition Park to show how high school work is steadily advancing in every way. 61 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Mrs. Sarah McLean Mullen, Head Mrs. Mary P. Anderson Mr. Alfred K. Jenkins Mr. A. Wesley Armitage Miss J ennet Johnson Mrs. Lilla M. Armstrong Mrs. Annice C. Moore Miss Elsie A. Bell Mr. Walter H. Potter Mr. John R. Brandon , Miss Lenore Shanewise Miss Bessie L. French Miss Ida L. Snell Miss Alice Green Miss Mary B. Twohig Miss Beulah E. Hill Mr. George R. Ziegenfuss Mrs. Katherine L. Howze Mr. Harry L. Zint The English department has a four-fold aim: first, to give instruction in the required fundamentals of usage and composition, second, to encour- age purposeful, abundant, and diversified reading, third, to develop an ap- preciation of literature, fourth, to develop the power of expression. In order that these aims may become actualities, a varied program is offered of required drill Work in expression and literature in the lower grades and of elective courses in literature, composition, and expression in the upper grades. Opportunities for self-expression are furnished through the medium of essay contests, debates, school publications, oratorical contests, Lincoln- ian Society programs, auditorium programs, and school plays. 62 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Mrs. Georgia W. Oswald, Head Miss Eva Cole Miss Franc Hancock Miss L. Ora Connell Mrs. Ethel H. McCallen Miss Ada Cordner Miss Lulu Neal Mrs. Isabelle A. G1'uwell Miss Esther Rebok Miss Esther Taylor The Home Economics department includes not only several vocational subjects but regular classes in sewing, millinery and foods, which is a non- technical study of dietetics fron. the cook's standpoint of view. The work of the various classes has netted quite a little financially, when about 95600 worth of articles was sold on our visiting night last fall. The sewing and millinery classes, in addition to making garments for them- selves, are busy filling orders from friends and other people who wish to have some of their wearing apparel made at Lincoln. They have also assisted materially in making costumes for several of our plays. The trade sewing classes recently completed the filling of an order for 320 aprons and caps to be used by girls in elementary and junior high schools for their work in the different cafete1'ias. A most important section of the Home Economics department is the cafeteria, which is maintained for the convenience and health of several hundred students, who prefer purchasing their lunches here to bringing them from home. The efficiency shown in the operation of the cafeteria has brought praise from visitors and students alike. 63 HISTORY DEPARTMENT Miss Katharine M. Moran, Head Mr. Rosco C. Ingalls Miss Mabel D. Pratt Miss Elizabeth Leslie Mrs. Alice K. Strawn Miss Gertrude E. Stroud There are approximately 1100 students, or about forty-four per cent of Lincoln's student body, enrolled in the History department, with an average of thirty-five per class in each of thirty classes. Because of our school organization, eleventh grade classes cover twice the ground that is covered by the same classes at other schools, thereby necessitating twice the effort on the part of teachers and students. The growth of the department is especially apparent when one realizes that the sociology and economics classes have increased in size just four hundred per cent since they were started a few years ago. There is a movement being instituted to change the graduation re- quirement in history to three years which, if successful, will make the de- partment larger than ever. The limited equipment of maps and charts is well selected and largely home made. If the department is enlarged, the equipment will necessarily increase. LIBRARY DEPARTMENT Miss Ella Morgan, Head Miss Marian Gwinn Lincoln's library, in appearance and method of administration, ranks among the best in the. city high schools. It has about eight thousand vol- umes of fiction and non-fiction, fifty-five current magazines, one weekly newspaper, several hundred pamphlets, eight hundred volumes of bound nlagazines, and many mounted pictures, all of which find a great deal 0 use. The library was established with the opening of Lincoln in 1913, for the convenience of students in preparing assignments, as well as for recre- ational reading. It is interesting to note that during the day, approxi- mately eight hundred people use the library for just such work. Along with other departments, it is outgrowing its present facilities, and now plans are being considered for enlargements and additions. It is hoped that a library class-room can be built which will be used in conjunction wit it. 64 LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Mr. Burnham C. Benner, Chairman Mr. Leonard Livernash Miss Margaret D. Roalfe Miss Carobel Murphey Miss Julia Ruebhausen Miss Esther J. Spencer Lincoln's language department offers instruction in three foreign tongues, Spanish, French and Latin, and now has seven hundred and thirty pupils enrolled. Of this number three hundred and ninety-seven are taking Spanish, two hundred and forty Latin, and ninety-three, French. The conversational method of instruction is used, being supplemented by frequent exercises in reading and writing. In addition to these, phono- graph records are used in the Spanish and French classes. The students of Latin are shown slides and motion pictures illustrating Roman life and its effect on the present in art, literature and architecture. More equip- ment is used in the form of maps and charts, which have their places in the course of instruction. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Louis W. Curtis, Head Mrs. Florence T. Horton Mr. Geo. Mulford Mrs. Mary C. Howeth Miss Grace Helen Nash Miss Reta Mae Mitchell Mr. Walter H. Potter 65 number of years it has been the hope of the music department to make incoln a "singing" school, and after having worked consistently toward that end, its hopes are being realized in the form of the part-singing at audgcall, made possible by the woik of the Gym choruses. We, as a schoolfhave been complimented many times on the excellence of our audi- torium singing, and should consider it one of our many accomplishments. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mr. John S. Goldthwaite, Head Miss Laura Bridge Miss Cecilia Quigley Miss Frances D. Day Miss D. Mabel Walsh Miss Marie A. Hopkins Mr. Herbert S. Wood Mrs. Mary E. Hostetler Mr. George R. Ziegenfuss The mathematics department at Lincoln offers two distinct courses, the regular subject found with the academic courses, and the vocational mathematics. taught in connection with the vocational subjects. In the first group are elementary and advanced algebra, plane and solid geometry and trigonometry. The vocational mathematics is especially interesting to Lincoln students because this institution was the first of the high schools to conceive and put into practice a practical application of the laws of mathematics in the shop practice of the various vocational courses. 66 MECHANIC ARTS DEPARTMENT Mr. Claude E. Nihart, Head Mr. Howard D. Allen Mr. Frank Baddeley Mr. Raymond J. Casey Mr. Curtis F. Crang Mr. Lucius B. Heard Mr. Harold E. Hess Mr. Chester E. Josselyn Mr. Ernest W. Leeper Mr. George Watt MacKenzie Mr. Frank D. Olney Mr. Conrad A. Stiles Mr. Leslie Y. Turner Mr. Herbe1't S. Wood The Mechanic Arts Department is well known to every boy in Lincoln because at least one year of shop work is required of each boy for gradua- tion in all courses. Students in the Mechanic Arts and Engineering Pre- paratory courses take three years of mechanical work arranged so as to give a short unit course in each shop, thus enabling one to get an all around mechanical experience in addition to the regular academic studies. Vocational courses actually preparing one to enter a trade upon gradu- ation from high school a1'e offered in machine shop practice, auto electrics, automobile maintenance and repair, sheet metal, mill cabinet and car- pentry, and mechanical drafting. Next year we expect to organize voca- tional classes in ceramics and pattern making. Two interesting features of our work this year are the model bungalow built by the vocational building class and the airplane purchased from the war department for experimental use in the auto shop. 67 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mr. Thomas H. Davis, Acting Head Miss Grace Worthen, Acting Head Miss Katherine Adams Mr. Leonard O. Livernash Mrs. Katherine E. Barrett Mr. Frank L. Malette Major J ere Baxter Mr. LeRoy P. Samse Miss Mary B. Jacobs Sergeant Daniel J . Sullivan Together with our fine new gymnasium, its splendid equipment and our athletic field, the physical education department has made a great stride toward the peak of efliciency. The added equipment has made it possible to consider the instruction in many gymnastic feats that hereto- fore were practically unknown to us. Some of the subjects are tumbling, wrestling and Hoor work. These sports, with the addition of baseball, bas- ket ball, track, football, tennis and soccer, a1'e the extent of Lincoln's ath- letics. ' An excellent section of the physical training department is the instruc- tion in military science and tactics given through the medium of the Re- serve Oflicers' Training Corps, and maintained by the United States gov- ernment. Lincoln's battalion consists of three companies, a color squad, and a band, and has, for the past two yea1's been selected as one of the Honor battalions in the United States, due to its marked efficiency plus the splendid cooperation of the student body as a whole. 68 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Mr. Martin L. Fluckey, Head Mr. Virgil H. Best Mr. Frank D. Olney Mr. George D. Horton Mr. Milton W. Pierce Mr. George D. Houk Mr. Alma Richards Miss Eunice C. Munson Mr. Ralph J. Sapper Miss Carobel Murphey Mr. James S. Smith Miss Vivian Willcox Science today is occupying the attention of more people, perhaps, than any other topic, and, apropos of this fact, it is quite significant that over one-half of Lincoln's students should be enrolled in this department. Under the heading of Science are found classes in Physics, Biology, Physiology, Botany, Chemistry, Electricity, and General Science. General Science is especially valuable to students who will be unable L0 continue their work in science beyond the first year, as it gives them a fairly comprehensive knowledge of the fundamentals of this subject. Bot- any was added to the curriculum in February of last year. The large increase in students taking physiology is shown by the fact that a year ago there was only one class a day, while at the present time there are four. Lincoln's Biology classes have always been noted for their collec- tions of plants and animals, which add to the practical value and interest. 69 PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT Mr. Lewis P. Reiterman, Chairman Miss Margaret E. Stephens Mr. Frank L. Tade Last semester, from September until February, the print shop did work which would have cost the school approximately S3000 had it been done outside of our own shop. Q There is such a great deal of printing to be done for every department in the school that the printers are kept busy with all the work they can do for Lincoln. The equipment of this shop consists of one intertype, three job presses, one cylinder press and one cutter, all of which is kept busy most of the time working on notices, placards, announcements and "Railsplitter" work. The last-named task, that of getting out the weekly paper regularly, consumes no small amount of time and attention, not only in the shop, but from the paper's staff, which also comes under the head of the publication depart- ment. THE OFFICE Miss Ethel Percy Andrus ...,. ..,,,.. L....r,........,..,.....r .,,,... ..r,.,,,,.....,. P 1 ' i ncipal Mr. Ralph D. Wadsworth .... ......,. . .,,,.,.,,..,,,......, ...,,.,r.......,........ V i ce-Principal Miss Marjorie Nichols ....,... .. ..,......r...,,, ,....,..,. V ice-Principal Mr. Rosco C. Ingalls ..,,.,.,.,, ,,.....r P rincipal Evening School Miss Laura Bridge. ,,,,. ,.., L...........,r......,,.,.,.,,,,, R e gistrar Mrs. Jeanne Scott.. ............. ......... T elephone Secretary Miss' Elizabeth Messerly .....,. ..,.,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,.,.,,, S ecretary Miss Mary Service ..... ......... ....... A s sistant Registrar Mrs. Marion Gentle. .... .... .... . . .,.,,,... T ext Book Clerk Miss Josephine Reid ...... ............. .,..,.,.....,, R e quisitions 70 Gm WA'-RRWAVAVAVAVAVAVAV W 'Tl W. --wr T.. , LINCOLN EVENING HIGH SCHOOL "I will study and get ready and maybe my chance will come." Abraham Lincoln. This motto is the inspiration for the service that is offered by Lincoln Evening High School in meeting a real need in the Lincoln Heights Com- munity for adult education. The school is open five evenings a week from 7 to 9 p. m. to all persons over sixteen years of age. It offers better train- ing in many lines of work of the most practical type. The men and women of its faculty are of the best and most experienced type of teacher, sin- cerely interested in helping other people to better their education. During the present school year something like three thousand persons have been enrolled in the various courses. In any one month the live enrollment has averaged aboutqnine hundred persons, thus serving a large number of men and women. The types of courses offered include: 1. Trade Instruction and Ex- tension. 2. Business. 3. Americanization. 4. Home Making. 5. Avo- cational. 6. Academic. ' Many men and women credit their increased earning power, or better jobs, or more efficiency and satisfaction in home-life, to the instruction received in the courses of this school. To people who have been benefited so directly and materially, Lincoln Evening High School owes its increas- ing attendance and effectiveness. These students are enthusiastic about bringing t-he opportunities offered by the school to the attention of other people and it is confidently expected that the next school year will record a greatly increased attendance and interest. Thanks for advertising the opportunities of the school are due also to the Lincoln boys and girls of the day school. Lincoln Evening High School Faculty Robert H. Allison, Radio, Katherine E. Barrett, Gymnasiumg Claire M. Bedard, Millinery, Florentine Braunworth, Sewing, Edytha Winifred Brown, Physical' Education, Albert Ernest Bullock, English, Raymond J. Casey, Mechanical Drawing, Lucy Ora Connell, Cooking, Thomas H. Da- vis, Physical Educationg Wm. DeMoulin, Sign Painting, Chas. Eberling, Bricklayingg K. Lucille Goodykoontz, Typingg Susanne Gough, American- izationg Edward George Henry, Machine Shopg W. Scott Hertzog, Mathe- maticsg Harold E. Hess, Auto Shopg George D. Houk, Physical Educationg Chester E. Josselyn, Mechanical Drawing, Ernest W. Leeper, Auto Elec- tries, George Watt MacKenzie, Woodshopg Frank L. Malette, Physical Education, C. E. Nihart, Woodshopg Cecelia Quigley, English, Edith L. Rehwold, Shorthandg W. R. Rhoads, Bookkeeping, Manuel Federico Rod- riguez, Spanishg Bert Roalfe, Auto Shop, Ralph J. Sapper, Chemistryg Jeanne M. Sintes, Typingg Frank L. Tade, Printing: Monette O. Todd, Salesmanship. Rosco C. Ingalls, Principal, Miss Frances Dahlbrink, clerk ' Mrs. Jeanne M. Scott, clerk ffirst semesterj. .Free instruction is given in Radio Code Practice, Millinery, Power Sewing Machine, Dressmaking, Specification Writing for Carpenters, Blue Print Reading for Carpenters and Builders, Sheet Metal Drafting, Archi- tectural' Drafting, Motion Picture Title Writing, Lettering and Sign Paint- ing,-Bricklaymg,.Typing, English for Foreigners, Machine Shop, Mathe- matics, Automobile Construction and Repair, Auto Electrics, Mechanical Drafting, Steel Square, Cabinet Making, Bookkeeping, Commercial and Conversational Spanish, Printing, Salesmanship, California Business Law. ! 72 EN CHANTED DREAMS Flow on, sweet inspiration, in the form of magic dreams, Throughout the joyous Spring, through fairy woods and rippling streams, Dreams of Enchanted hillsides, guarded by Enchanted trees, Of swaying fields of poppies, and sweet incense in the breeze. Illusions of great beauty, all a yearning heart could want, Of gardens sent from Heaven, of wee fairies, and their haunt. A godly paradise to weary souls in seek of rest, 'Neath smiling, cloudless skies, with Golden Sunset in the West. The slowly creeping shadows stir the feathered elfs to song, And cooler gentle breezes make each heart beat fast and strong, A thrilling love for nature comes as daylight fades away, And as the magic moon creeps slowly up, to close the day, The grasses rustle softly, singing now a lullaby, To drooping flowers, and to mortals charms of sleep they sigh. The pretty stars that twinkle clear 'mid nights' soft shadows glancing Shine now upon a rarest sight, wee goblins lightly dancing. A fairy queen steps softly out from 'neath some fallen leaves, And with her magic wand a small, enchanted ring she weaves, Singing so softly as she spins, a song of fairy charm, While elves all gather 'round her, singing, dancing, arm in arm. "Ah, now," she whispers softly, "now unbroken is the ring, This hillside shall forever ring with youth, and joy, and Spring." Then worldly silence breaks to song, the wilds are all in tune, The winds hum softly, and the night-birds sing their songs of June. Around, about, and in, and out, are fairy circles twining, And fairy hearts are light and gay, and fairy eyes are shining. 'Tis now the darkest moment, when the witches strive to daunt The fairies as they scramble here and there, seeking their haunt. A holy silence follows, all the world awaits the day, Far off, above the hilltops, to the east, a streak of gray. Then comes the dawn, and with it glory, love, and youthful glee, The hillside is too good a sight for mortal eyes to see. The terraces of pure green grass shine bright with pearly dew, Tall trees, with new-born blossoms help to beautify the hue. Sweet flowers, golden poppies, and perfumes arouse a thrill, A thousand sparrows warble pretty love-songs to the hill. And like a dreamland castle with its walls of solid gold, There stands a mighty mansion, wonderful, serene, and bold. Tall spires pierce the skies and shine against the morning sun, Great doors of Opportunity swing ope to everyone. Straight paths lead upward to success within the golden walls, Great teachings wait for those who strive to enter in the halls. A universe of youthful chance and glory is within, Great honors, future peace and rest, for honest souls to win. Oh, for the beauty of it, most impossible it seems, Sweet inspiration, never cease, flow on, Enchanted Dreams. Awake now, from the magic dream, the elf queen bids you rise, Her work 1S done, her ring is still unbroken where it lies. But surely this is not a dream, this fairy's works are true, The towering walls contain real inspiration, through and through. The glorious, magic wonders of this hillside are for you, And you alone can make Enchanted Dreams, like these, come true. David H. Swaim, '25, 74 N 'NX I2 i , -V i A 1' i N. "" n Q 2. 2 . "' Y un mx mu 3 x ' .'.1x.,u,' ' m, v ' "1 ' 0 , X kk ELI.-, A A V 4 ,A K, fm N - .-LA-Q.-, WDUD3 MUDN .La 75 .Q -Y--.-. -. -, 76 L '18 W '79 S 5 , " I .i SODHD mvmvmv v v v w vmvmv 81 82 L w W 9 1. ii . . 1 K A . 84 fN G1 V2 X' wwe we weave www-e wwww ,. , ,. , ...,.,,. "nf " ' gf 1 -.4 -I ' ' 41" .ig -,e -,e -,el "4e'f5Z1:2S'ff- 235. W- Via ffQ.7?2.7:f5Yf25'lfa 7a5.V:55'f25':2SW ,. . A - ' f v I A J 4. 'A 54 .JA JM JA ' DA- A2 f iv 85 I w 1 86 I Y l 87 , + 4 a 1 v w L W -V , P E 89 r J - 'fl L The activities of the Alumni Association the past year have been chiefly social, with the purpose in mind of holding together that ever- increasing group of graduates who are diversely interested now, but who at one time shared a common interest and worked for a common cause. Two reunions were held by the Alumni, and many members have been attending the Lincolnian dances held every month in the Gymnasium, the proceeds from which go to a scholarship fund. The most successful reunion of the year was held at the Highland Park Ebell Club House, Where a great many old-time Lincolnites took advantage of the opportunity to renew friendships and take part in the dancing. The large representation from the early graduating classes was especially gratifying, showing that even though they have been away a long time, their hearts are still with their Alma Mater and the friendships which were made there. It is hoped that more similar affairs may take place in the future, and since all that is necessary for their success is a large turn-out, the new graduates are espe- cially urged to lend their support by being present. The class now leaving Lincoln has had a successful ca1'eer in its four years of existence. It numbers among its ranks many who have become prominent in the work of the class and of the school, victors in athletics, and leaders in all other forms of student activities: individuals who are destined to be big factors in the world's progress. We know that the loy- alty which the class has shown to Lincoln is one manifestation of the ideals which have been acquired under the able guidance of its teachers, plus the Lincoln Spirit, and these ideals will show themselves in the kind of work which will be done. And so, from the body of Alumni, scattered as we are, but united in our own faith and loyalty to Lincoln, comes a welcome to the members of the Class of 1923. May they always lift their voices in praise and love to their Alma Mater! Yours for Lincoln, 91 Jerome Lindquist. ,,.-- .Q . .. ,...,.--v 57 H 'X ' 93 President of Student Body First Term . During the regime of Burdette Henney, Lincoln took a great step in the way of student control when she changed from the old system of deten- tions as punishment for misdemeanors, to the system where the innate sense of honor of the student controlled his actions, and if he did fall from grace, a demerit was charged against that sense of honor. Due to Bur- dette's attitude and work, the new system grew to be a wonderful success and he will always be remembered for his efforts to firmly establish the advancement of student control. Second Term Harold Vaughan achieved a great success as a leader when he accom- plished the work of instituting and carrying out the plans for service day, at which time many needed improvements were made. Due also, to his efforts, equipment was added to the attendance office, the faculty room was improved and important changes were made in the offices. The pressure of his home and school work forced him to resign, after a successful half term of administration. The work was continued by the Board of Commissioners, the members alternately taking charge of assemblies. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Mr. Ingalls, Sponsor Lincoln's Board of Commissioners might be called the executive coun- cil of the school, in view of the fact that its work is of an executive nature. The duties of this Board consist of the administration of all business which concerns the Student Body Association and it is indeed important that this group work harmoniously together in order that the Association may function properly. The personnel of the Board consists of the president or representative of each of the nine highest organizations of the school. In addition to the student members, the principal as chief executive, and the treasurer work in conjunction with the student officers. A member of the Board of Commissioners may be sure that he is serv- ing his school in the highest capacity, and for that reason, the position of commissioner is one that is honored and coveted. 94 First Term Burdette Henney, President S. B. A.g Warren Helvey, President Boys Student Government and R. 0. T. C. Majorg Fannie Burt, Secretary S. B A.g Beatrice Haddan, President Girls' Student Governmentg Robert Palma- teer, President Lincolnian Societyg James McCue, Commissioner of Ath- Leticsg Charles Kinne, Commissioner of Publicationsg Florence Wagener Girls' League Commissionerg Raymon Smutz, Ticket Commissione1'. 95 1 l Second Term Harold Vaughan, President S. B. A.g Luther Baxter, President Boys' Student Governmentg Pearl Beem, Secretary S. B. A.g Mary Ryan, Presi- dent Girls' Student Governmentg Clinton Steele, President Lincolnian So- cietyg Lester Wasserburger, Commissioner of Athleticsg Berla Rollins, Commissioner of Publicationsg Dorothy Cooke, Girls' League Commis- sionerg Horace Bates, Ticket Commissionerg Oran Strong, Major R. O. T. C. 96 ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Officers: Raymond Pollard, presidentg Royal Cole, 'vice-president: Lillian Frank, recording secretaryg Vivian. Crawford, corresponding secre- taryg Frances Blake, treasurerg Faculty Sponsors, Mr. Wright, Mr. Urey. The public accountant is a counselor on 'matters of finance and ac- counts. As the architect is supplemented by the carpenter, so the account- ant is supplemented by the bookkeeper. The accountant designs, installs, and inspects or audits a system of accounts- The bookkeeper maintains or operates the system. It is now recognized that questions of finance are matters of import and are not "mere matters of bookkeeping," and that competent and authoritative opinion on accounting is as valuable as cor- responding competent opinion in legal matters. ' The two classes of Accountancy in Lincoln High School have formed an Accounting Society. The purpose of this society is to pnomote the interest of students in accountancy and to keep them in close 'touchfjwith practical accounting problems, as encountered by those who are engaged in public accounting work. It is also the aim of the society to assist its members in obtaining part-time work and work through the summer vaca- tion. The accountancy society also enjoys a Wiener bake or a hike now and then. The Accounting Society is composed of those students who are taking or have taken bookkeeping for six terms. The organization has just been formed this term and has for its aim the establishment of acquaintances with large business men and concerns. The society has had many speakers, during the term, from large business houses who have given many practical talks. Another aim of the society is to place students who have completed bookkeeping in good positions. ' 97 ALPHA SOCIETY Winter Term: John Acevedo, president: Herbert Cassel, vice-presi- dentg Irene Cole, treasurer, Sadie Freedberg, secretary. Summer Term, John Acevedo, president, Edna Mousette, vice-presidentg Onni Palo, treas- urerg Leah Gold, secretary. Sponsor, Miss Katharine M. Moran. The Alpha Society is an organization for scholars. Until recently there have been but few such organizations in the high schools. When the idea of a scholarship society for Lincoln was first conceived, four years ago, Miss Moran took up the work so enthusiastically that she was made sponsor of the group. Since then a state organization has been estab- lished, with the high school scholarship groups forming chapters of the State Scholarship Federation. To hold membership in the Alpha Society, one must receive 1's in four or more solids in any one semester. Any Lincolnite doing so, may join the society and thus become the bearer of an Alpha pin, which is next to the highest scholarship award given at Lincoln. A very great honor came to Lincoln during the past year when Charles Kinne, Lincolnite, was elected president of the State Scholarship Federa- tion, to which the Alpha Society belongs. Lincoln's percentage of honor students is higher than any other high school in the state belonging to the Federation, and with this added honor, Lincoln is well represented in the Federation. 98 I 'Q l ARCHITECTURAL CLUB Clarence Hesse, president, Alfred Johnson, vice-president, Thomas Paine, secretary and treasurer, Fred 0lsson, librarian. Sponsor, Mr. Casey. The Architectural Club believes that Architecture is so great an art that it demands special study and consideration. They delve not only into the mechanism of present-day Architecture, but also into the history of period types. At present, boys alone compose this organization, but any- gne :ho has taken or is taking Architectural Drawing may apply for mem- ers ip. LINCOLN IAN SOCIETY Winter Term: Robert Palmateer, president: Constance Raymond, vice-president, Helen DeLane, secretary-treasurerg George Dyer, sergeant- at-arms. Summer Term: Clinton Steele, president Marie Hawley, vice- president Carry Barton, secretary-treasurer, Johnny Rosenga, sergeant-at- arms. The Lincolnian Society is made up of the two upper grades, therefore upon entering the junior class one automatically becomes a member of this organization. The Lincolnians have given many unique programs for the benefit of the scholarship fund and have also given many delightful parties. The Lincolnian Society, again under the watchful eye of Miss Johnson, who recently returned from Europe, continues to grow larger yearly, and as "the larger they grow the more independent they become," they are working steadily for a roof garden to be used exclusively by the Lincoln- ians. This garden will be a great improvement to the school as well as a meeting place for the upper classmen. 99 Li ,VVL ,Ev 5 V Y -- , . me- f -Q. . A . t' LINCOLN ATHENIAN ' ' Q. p . President, Lawrence Moreyg,Secretary and Treasurer, Pauline Hicks, Sponsors, Mr. Currier, Miss Herbert. - .The new Art Club, evolved from the old Lincoln Smock, call themselves "The Atheniansf' because the ancient Greeks aimed to develop all sides of 9rt, physical, intellectual and spiritual, A prerequisite for admission to ithe Club is the ability to acquire three degrees in three distinct, branches of Ai-t, physical, intellectualand Spiritual. A prerequisite for admission mitted 'to membership, and continues to acquire as ma-ny degrees as he can. Only those holding the highest number ofsdegrees are qaulified to hold office. Every two weeks there is a meeting, one-is for a "jolly-up,'f and the alternate weekly is for serious study in some form of art. There are now some twenty-odd members, and Arturo Guitterez and Farrell Coyle hold the largest number of degrees. 100 i r BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB John Acevedo, president, Stanley Olson, vice-president, Henry Wall, secretary-treasurerg Richard Radanovich, sergeant-at-arms. Sponsor, Mr. Davis. The Boys' Athletic Club is an altogether original and new organization, being organized in February, 1923. These boys are representatives from all the gym classes, organized with certain definite purposes in mind. They stand for the promotion of leadership and school spirit and they aim to cooperate with the physical directors in taking charge of classes and athletic equipment. 101. GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB . Winter Term: Rue Bartlett, presidentg Marie Hawley, vice-presidentg Lillie Brenner, secretary and treasurer. Summer Term: Lillie Brenner, presidentg Frankie Walton, secretary and treasurer. To be a member of the G. A. C. one must be a lover of sports, receive a 1 in gym, and have some athletic ability, along with a goodly amount of pep and enthusiasm. During the past two semesters the G. A. Car has had splendid basket ball, baseball and track teams. Several times the Lincoln girls have com- peted with teams from other schools, and in a majority of the encounters, our girls have been victorious. Lincoln is the only school in the city that can boast of a girls' track team and, as the success of the G. A. C. track meets with the different col- leges has been heralded to the other high schools of the city, Lincoln can expect more competition during the next season. The G. A. C. is a snappy club and enjoys many hikes and beach trips, as well as the exciting games played with other schools. 102 I , BOOKSTORE One of the centers of activity at Lincoln High School is the school bookstore. Here the students may purchase all their school supplies at prices as low as or lower than those quoted elsewhere. The candy counter, located in the bookstore, is always a busy place. The bookstore and candy department furnish a means of income for the school. This income is spent, under the direction of the principal, for im- provements and equipment in the school, thus benefiting the present and future pupils of Lincoln. For the past two years, Mr. R. E. Urey has acted as faculty manager of the school store. Under his direction are student clerks, selected mainly from the salesmanship classes. This experience is of great value to the pupils of the retail selling class. Jefferson Rabinovitz and Joe Freemond have acted as student candy buyers this year. The following pupils served Lincoln by acting as clerks in the book- store this past term: Ida Davidowitz, Ethel Sloan, Joe Micciche, Paul Daniels, Madalyne Field, Molly Zarinsky, Irene Cole, Mamie Soost, Evelyn Tucke1', Randal Parker, Anna Cooper, Pauline Epstein, Royal Cole, Ve1'non Foster, Olive Hardis, Frank Duval, Louis Spring, Ethel Shinn, Mary Kle- mensky, Mildred Rampe. 103 THE BUSINESS OFFICE It is very certain that although Lincoln may have "school spirit," "co- operation" and "pep," we could not keep up any of our activities without money. When we secure the money, however, we must have a group of workers to attend to the accounting side of it. The Business Office is the office wherein this group works. They are all under the supervision of Miss McMillin, who has complete charge of all business transactions for Lincoln. The students must have had bookkeeping VI, and must be especially rec- commended. They are given one solid commercial credit for working a double period every day. In this way, the students have an opportunity to obtain practical experience in bookkeeping and business methods. The students who have worked for the past term are: John Acevedo, Annie Cooper, Joe Freemond, Frank Kelly, Grace Meade, Randall Parker, Mildred Rampe, and August Van Muysen. The majority of these people are going out of Lincoln to take up busi- ness life or college work. They all feel that this office work has greatly benefited them and urge anyone interested in the business course to work in -the business oHice. 104 CAFETERIA FORCE Supervisor, Esther H. Rebok The cafeteria force takes one of the most prominent parts in the every-day life of Lincoln. Fully fifty per cent of the student body and ninety-five per cent of the faculty are served daily in the cafeteria and hash-lines, and as the general number has increased to such a large extent and is increasing weekly, new service lines have been added to take care of the hungry food-seekers. The cafeteria now has a double line to take care of the regular lunch-seeking mob, with an ice-cream line on the out- side, and the boys have two hash lines instead of one. During the past semester, several necessary improvements have been made in the cafeteria. Three electric check registers and one cash reg- ister were added at the beginning of the term, which makes it possible to run the cafe on a more business-like basis. ' The cafeteria force has about twenty-five student members, who re- ceive luncheon every day as remuneration for their faithful work. And this is not all they receive. The training obtained in serving, business practice and the general meeting of the public, is considered a great asset by those who are fortunate enough to belong to the force. The work of the force is progressing rapidly and is outlined on a modern vocational basis. 105 . '- - vi rv COSMOS CLUB Officers: Winter Term-Kenneth Bush, presidentg Jack Hamilton, vice-president, Marie Hawley, secretaryg Edan Jacobson, treasurer. Sum- mer Term-Henri Withington, presidentg Jack Hamilton, vice-president, Edna Jacobson, secretary and treasurer. This organization was formed three years ago for the purpose of fur- thering the interests of students taking chemistry. Requirements for membership are that the candidate shall have received a "one" in chemis- try, and shall be otherwise desirable to the membership. At the meetings throughout the term, interesting reports and talks are given by its members, dealing with various chemical subjects of world- wide interest, in some cases the talks being illustrated by experiments. The club has under consideration a plan whereby a certain number of merits are given to those members giving reports, experiments, etc., the standing of a member thus depending upon the interest he has shown in the club. There are two especially strong merits to be considered in this organ- ization. First of all, it is of educational value, and offers an opportunity to those students who are inte1'ested in chemistry and desire to acquire a further knowledge of the subject. They are a very active group socially as well as intellectually, and enjoy the companionship of students likewise interested. 106 l GENERAL SCIENCE CLUB Officers: Winter Term-Rex Potter, presidentg Sarah Dascomb, vice- presidentg Grace Meade, secretary and treasurer. Summer Term-Jose- phine Graham, president, Jacob Harper, vice-president: Hazel Risdon, sec- retary and treasurer: Faculty Sponsor, Miss Vivian Willcox. Persons who are interested in the sciences in general will be most sat- isfied by holding membership in the General Science Club, because it deals more broadly with all of them. Before applying for membership, one must have a grade of "one" in three solids and a grade not lower than "three" in the remaining solid. The applicant must also have had one year of General Science, gaining a "one," or must be at the time taking his second term. This organization does not spend all of the time in having boresome meetings, but plans interesting excursions to well-known manufactories, such as Bradford's Bakery, Imperial Cotton Manufacturing Concerns and numerous other interesting places. 107 mn ,,,,, 7. Y.. BOYS' GLEE CLUB Winter Term: Warren Helvey, president, Henri Withington, vice- president 3 Clinton Steele, secretary-treasurer, Gordon Lee, librarian, Ains- ley Cornwall, business manager. Summer Term: Victor Condron, presi- dent, Gordon Lee, vice-president, Chas. Jorgenson, secretary-treasurer, Lester Wasserburger, librarian, Charles Kinne, business manager. Spon- sor, Mr. Curtis. The Boys' Glee Club is one of Lincoln's largest and most valuable assets. The boys have contributed selections at various aud calls and have appeared successfully on programs given outside of school. Their princi- pal contribution to school life is the annual opera, upon which they are now working in combination with the Girls' Glee Club and orchestra. The boys have enjoyed various social activities during the year in the way of theater parties, dinners, swimming parties, and hikes. The most enjoyable outing the club has had was a day at Camp Baldy. 108 GIRLS' STUDENT GOVERNMENT 0' Winter, Term: Beatrice Haddan,,ipresident'g Frankie'Walton, vice- presidentg Pattie Fitzgerald, secretary. ,Sxunmer Termz, Mary, Ryan, presidentg Esther Patton, vice-prcsidentg Lillian Brenner, secretary.. G- "No shirkers+we,are workers" is a newly adopted slogan.-of the'Lin- coln Student Government this year, and from every. standpointg themem- bers have proven that they are not shirkers but faithfuluworkers for the betterment of Lincoln.. g 1 , V. if 1 A h . The Student Government assists a great- deal i-n keeping the affairs of' the school running smoothly, by endeavoring to prevent confusion and disorder in the auditorium, cafeteria, study halls, locker rooms and halls. The Student Government has complete charge of the Honor Studies and also the locker rooms in the gymnasium. The Girls' Student Govern- ment has done a great deal during the past term toward forwarding the "cooperation spirit" among the Lincoln girls, and the uniform was again put over 100 per cent. 109 JUNIOR GLEE CLUB ' Officers: Winter Term-Helen Liggett, president, Francis Blowers, vice-president 3 Gladys Nutt, secretary and treasurer, Helen Church, librar- ian, Lois Johnson, assistant librarian. Summer Term-Lois Johnson, presi- dent, Estia Koulouris, vice-presidentg Hazel Risdon, secretary, Orabell Brandon, treasurerg Ormanohee Medy, librarian, Ruth Josslyn, assistant librarian, Sponsor, Mrs. Howethg Accompanist, Mrs. Horton. The purpose of the club: To develop part-time singing and encourage the further study of music. To prepare the girls for Senior Girls' Glee Club. To furnish the school and community with music when called upon. To promote higher personal ideals. Requirements: The members are under classmen only. The girls must pass a test given by the sponsor. 110 . :wt GYM CLUB Winter Term: Vivian Page, presidentg Vavis Browning, treasurer: Suma Suggi, secretary. Summer Term: Mary Cesca, president: Hattie Koslovsky, vice-president, Mildred Todd, treasurerg Bernice Ensign, sec- retary. Sponsor, Miss Mary Jacobs. The Gym Club, under the supervision of Miss Jacobs, is the demon- stration class of Lincoln. It is this group of girls that represents our Alma Mater in the City Demonstration Contest, participated in by all city high schools. The girls do wonderful exhibitional work and have shown up well in the different contests. lll X X X l X THE LIBRARY The Library is a busy workshop, where themes are prepared, where students ask for and find help on a great variety of subjects via books and magazines, where-pictures may be studieda-nd whereone may read for the sheer joy of' it, too! One may-'wellbelieve it a busy place when he learns that an average of- 800 or more pupils spend a period a day in the Library of Lincoln. These and many other students draw booksfor home use, too. To supply these demands, the Library has on its shelves some 7,500 volumes C700 ofwhich are bound magazinesl, about 72 current magazines, many pamphlets,Xand mounted clippings and pictures. -' .X Lessons in the use of the Library are given each term to Freshmen English classes., The Library Class is composed of girls who are taking the pre-vocational Library Course, and others who wish a term or two of such experience as a help in possible future teaching, and those who realize its cultural value. The Library Club is open to girls who have had one term of work in the Library Class. These are entitled to wear the pin. The object of the Club is to further interest the members in libraries and books, and to cre- ate a spirit of friendship among them. There are from twelve to fifteen in school each term, and from these a president and secretary are elected. The ofiicers for the winter term of 1923 were Emma Smith, president, and Miriam Cassidy, secretary. During the summer term Beatrice Haddan was president and Helen Goodman, secretary. Faculty sponsors are Miss Morgan and Miss Gwinn. The Club holds meetings twice monthly, having many good playtimes together during the year besides. Members who have graduated are always welcome on these occasions. 112 I 4 , - .. ef JOLLY WARBLERS President, Harry Millerg Vice-President, Charles Hayes, Secretary, Jerry Staples, Treasurer, Harry Cucinellig Asistant Treas., Abe Guershg Librarians, Stanley Olsen and Irving Winfieldg Sponsor, Mr. Louis Curtis. Although this is the first term the Jolly Warblers have existed as an organization, the members have put the club in good working order and have enjoyed many social activities. The members, about fifty in all, pride themeslves on the true Lincoln spirit manifested at all of their meetings. The Jolly Warblers prepares boys for membership in the Boys' Senior Glee Club. They try as much as possible to follow in the footsteps of the older club members and if in their future years they are as successful as the S'23 Jolly Warblers they will undoubtedly prove dangerous rivals of the Senior Club. As yet the Junior Glee Club has not appeared in public, but during the coming semester they will take a prominent part in the school activities and programs. Summing up the work of the club, the class activities and the quality of the talent manifested, the only possible thing in store for the Jolly Warblers is "Success" All in all, they have much to be proud of, with their motto: "One for all-All for one." 113 LA FLORAISSANCE First Term: President, Frances Snyderg Secretary, Wilma Schaeferg Treasurer, Lucille Lester. Second Term: President, Lillian Danielsong Vice- president, Lucile Lester: Secretary, Minnie Barclayg Treasurer, Margaret 0'Keefe. About five terms ago the Physical Training Department organized a club at Lincoln for those girls who were interested more in aesthetic danc- ing for exercise than in the regular gymnasium work. It was called "La Floraissancef' meaning dance1's. This term there are about forty members in the club and, aside from the regular class work, the club has helped the school in many ways. They will be remembered for their remarkable work in the May Day Festival at Lincoln Park, in which they took a prominent part. It was only a small organization when it started, admission being lim- ited. The work already done has been splendid and a brilliant future is as- sured the Dancing Club. Undoubtedly the credit for most of the success of the club is due Miss Jacobs, Faculty Sponsor. 114 , THE GIRLS' LEAGUE Winter Term: Florence Wagener, presidentg Dorothy Cooke, vice- presidentg Marian Green, recording secretaryg Vivian Page, corresponding secretaryg Josephine Graham, treasurer. Summer Term: Dorothy Cooke, presidentg Eugenia Swearington, vice-president, Irene Harrington, record- ing secretary, Marian Green, corresponding secretaryg Ruth Miles, treas- urer. Faculty Sponsor, Miss Nichols. The Girls' League is an organization to which all the girls of Lincoln belong. Representatives to form the Girls' League Cabinet are chosen from each gymnasium class, thereby representing each grade. The purpose of the League is twofold: to provide for social activities and to have charge of the philanthropic work of the school. Each term the League entertains all the girls of Lincoln at least once. This year the parties have been held by grades. The philanthropic work this year has consisted of Christmas gifts to the County Hospital, assistance to the Babies' Welfare Station, furnishing Teachers' Rest Room, and contributions to the Red Cross and Armenian Relief. 115 - NEMEAN SOCIETY Winter Term: Leslie Phipps, presidentg Harry Miller, vice-president and secretary. Summer Term: Harry Miller, presidentg Jake Baker, vice- president and secretary. The Managers of all athletic teams are members of the Nemean Soci- ety, the purpose of which is to encourage clean sportsmanship and fair play through the cooperation of all the team managers with one another. Lincoln depends a great deal on the Nemeans for help with the track meets and other sports, and so far a more dependable group of fellows could not be found. The active members of the Nemeans for the recent year were: Leslie Phipps, footballg Jake Baker, basket ballg Harry Miller, trackg Edward Walker, tennisg Fidel La Barba, baseball. Other members are Lester Was- serburger, David Rynin, Gordon Lee. 116 55 fx .- . we P SENIOR ORCHESTRA Winter Term: Margaret O'Keefe, presidentg Joe Levy, vice-presidentg Ida Schofield, secretary-treasurer. Summer Term: Winton Thompson, president: Charles'Carter, vice-presidentg Theodora Goosen, secretary- treasurerg Henry Valdes, librariang Everett Shaw, business manager. If it were not for our Senior Orchestra, many of our school plays would not be quite so successful. Its members not only gain practical experience, but also give to Lincoln one more thing to make it more desirable. Each young musician must experience a try-out before Mr. Curtis and Mr. Mulford. If there is any one who thinks he is capable of meeting the necessary requirements, Mr. Curtis would be glad to give him a chance. P 117 JUNIOR ORCHESTRA First Term: Concert Master, Thomas Bartellg President, Charles Sla- terg Secretary and Treasurer, Onni Palo. Second Term: Concert Master, Louis Bernard, President, Onni Palog Vice-President, Rex Potterg Secre- tary and Treasurer, Esther Beer, Faculty Sponsor, Mr. Walter H. Potter. The Junior Orchestra, under Mr. Potter's supervision, plays a note- worthy part in all school productions. Because of the number of students at Lincoln who play musical instruments, it has become necessary to organ- ize a secondary orchestra for those students who are new at Lincoln and for those who need more experience in orchestral work. Many of the students who are now playing in the Senior Orchestra and the Band started playing with the Junior Orchestra, and many have been benefited by it. Despite the fact that it is only a preparation for the Senior Orchestra, the interest which is manifested by the group in the work is full proof that in a short time the Junior Orchestra will be a rival of the Senior Orchestra. 118 4 PHYSIOMASTERIAN SOCIETY Winter Term: Onni Palo, presidentg Isabelle Hill, vice-presidentg Helen Goodman, secretary-treasurer. Summer Term: Charles Perlee, president: George Chais, vice-presidentg Helen Goodman, secretary-treas- urerg Railsplitter reporter, Herbert Cassel. Faculty Sponsors: Miss Mun- son, Mr. Houk. It is not quite so easy as one might think to gain admittance into the Physiomasterian Society. Two terms of General Science and one term of Biology with a grade of one or two in each is required of each member. The Society aims to establish fellowship among the nature loving stu- dents of the school and each year they endeavor to accomplish a definite problem which will be of practical value to Lincoln. 119 RAILSPLITTER STAFF First Term: Charles Kinne, editor, Don Mallernee, assistant editor, Marcelle Taix, Berla Rollins, Marguerite Mahneke, Ila Negley, Edith Wil- kinson, Joe Graham, Farrell Coyle, William Keech, Albert Hauret, Royal Cole, Mose Katzev, Frank Kelly, John Boyer. I The students responsible for the weekly for the second term were Berla Rollins, Albert Hauret, Marcella Taix, Royal Cole, Gaylord Carter, Ramona Roberts, Mose Katsev, Louis Sutton, Marguerite Mahneke, Edith Wilkinson, Walston Brown, Helen Balkema, Farrel Coyle, Clarence Alpert. 120 RAILSPLITTER STAFF Summer Term, Berla Rollins, Editor Sponsor, Margaret E. Stephens SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Winter Term: Vivian Page, presidentg Constance Raymond, Vice- presidentg Ruth Miles, secretary, Marian Green, treasury, Minnie Barclay, librariang Alma Mayer, assistant librarian. Summer Term: Constance Raymond, presidentg Eugenia Swearington, vice-presidentg Alma Mayer, secretary, Margaret Bunton, treasurer, Ethel Sloan, librarian, Marguerite Mahneke, assistant librarian. One of the most attractive organizations at Lincoln is the Senior Girls' Glee Club, under the supervision of Mrs. Howeth. The girls have sung in public many times and they are always in demand and well received by prominent fraternal orders of the city. The club is noted for its exceptional dramatic, as well as musical, abil- ity, and several times the girls have been complimented on their choice talent by well-known musical artists of California. The past year has been marked by many social activities. Many de- lightful parties and luncheons have been enjoyed by the members as well as their "sing outs." The girls who make the Glee Club should be consid- ered fortunate. 121 gl LINCOLN STRING EN SEMBLE Winter Term: Margaret O'Keefe, presidentg Eugenia Natucki, secre- tary-treasurer. Eugenia Natucki, lst violin, Joe Levy, 2nd violing Harold Bailey, viola, Karl Rossner, cello, Thomas Lear, bass, Margaret O'Keefe, piano. Summer Term: Eugenia Natucki, president, Yvette Oldfield, sec- retary-treasurer. Eugenia Natucki, lst violing Lyylie Partanen, 2nd vio- lin, Harold Bailey, viola, Karl Rossner, cellog Gordon Odgers, bass, Yvette Oldfield, piano. Sponsor, Mr. Potter. Ensemble playing is an art within itself, and the Lincoln String En- semb1e's ultimate is to reap the benefits of group playing through the pur- suit of the world's best music. It is composed of First Violin, Second Vio- lin, Viola, Violoncello, Double Bass and Piano. 122 BOYS' STUDENT GOVERNMENT Winter Term: Warren Helvey presidentg Horace Bates, vice-president, Luther Baxter, secretary-treasurer. Summer Term: Luther Baxter, presi- dent, Clinton Steele, vice-president, Fredrick Browne, secretary-treasurer. A new plan has been worked out very successfully during the past year by the Boys' Student Government. The president appointed ofiicers to police different sections of the auditorium, and splendid order has been obtained by this system. Another new duty of the student government is attending to the ta1'dy slips during first and second periods. This has been a great help to the attendance oliice and has done away with most of the confusion that formerly reigned in 210. Other duties of this organization are: patrolling the hash line, offici- ating in honor study, assisting on the athletic field and attending the gates at noontime. 123 Q STAGE CREW Winter Term: Melbourne Cissna, managerg Paul McGilliard, chief electrician, Bern Hafenfeld, chief grip, Pete Kennedy, fiymang Lyle Bryan, Master of Properties. Summer Term: Melbourne Cissna, manager, Bern Hafenfeld, assistant manager, Leo Rios, chief electrician, Jack Cissna, chief gripg Pete Kennedy, ilymang Chet Collier, master of properties. Mr. Raymond J. Casey, Technical Director. The Stage Crew probably works the hardest and gets the least credit, from the average person, of any organization at Lincoln. It is they who put real labor on our plays and operas. In fact, they are always workingg if it is not on a forthcoming production, it is on the remains of the last. The boys gain valuable experience and receive regular shop credit. The Library Girls are the student librarians of the school. They are the girls who are taking the Library Course and receive their training in the school library. The girls have proven themselves worthy workers for Lincoln by the exceptional way in which they run the library and they have certainly merited the delightful parties and luncheons given them in the past year. ' 124 GIRLS' SWIMMING CLUB Winter Term: Julia Ettinger, president, Dorothy Fisher, vice-presi- dentg Muriel McManus, secretary-treasurer. Summer Term: Eleanor Su- bith, presidentg Julia Ettinger, vice-presidentg Melba Miller, secretaryg Arline Purcell, treasurer. Sponsor, Mss Adams. ' Swimming is not only a pleasure, but the knowledge of swimming is one of the necessities of life, at least that is what the Girls' Swimming Club declares. They have done some competitive work, but anticipate more in the future. All members must be recommended by the Physical Training Department. The Jolly Warblers form a new Junior Glee Club for Lincoln, and will take care of all 9th and 10th grade boys who desire to receive training be- fore entering the Senior Club. The Jolly Warblers are the opposite to the Girls' Junior Glee Club and will cooperate with them in giving operas and programs next semester. 125 . I TIGER SOCIETY Winter Term: Jimmy McCue, presidentg Lester Wasserburger, vice- presidentg Johnny Rosenga, secretary and treasurer. Summer Term: Les- ter Wasserburger, presidentg Irvin Long, vice-presidentg Johnny Rosenga, secretary and treasurer. The promotion of clean, wholesome athletics with all participants t1'ue sportsmen, is the chief aim of the Tiger Society. The members of this society are very limited in number, being only those who serve Lincoln in the very highest manner. Those eligible for membership are captains of all teams, the major and captains of the R. O. T. C. and the head yell leader. - It is this organization that keeps in touch with the athletes of the intermediate schools and, upon their graduation, encourages them to attend Lincoln. It is also the duty of this society to decide upon the ways in which a monogram may be won and to settle all athletic disputes. 126 i l .naw TENNIS CLUB Gertrude Marcus, president, Helen Greenross, vice-president, Irene Cole, secretary and treasurer. The Girls' Tennis Club of last term met fifth period every day. It was composed of twenty-five girls, of whom only three were able to play in tournaments. The three girls were Gertrude Marcus, Irene Cole and Helen Greenross. The girls were taught the fundamentals of the game by their coach, Miss Adams. They were not able to practice much due to the lack of courts. During the term they had two elimination tourna- ments. The tennis team was composed of the winners of the tournament. They played Poly, Huntington Park and Franklin high schools. Irene Cole represented Lincoln in the tennis tournament at Pomona College on Wom- en's Day. The social activities of this club were several hikes, taken during the term. 127 rt: -its -y' f-- I - p THESPIAN CLUB President, Edward Southwellg Vice-President, Frank McCollisterg Sec- retary and Treasurer, Mary Averking Business Manager, Gaylord Carter. Miss Shanewise, Sponsor. The Thespian Club, while not now an active organization, has in the past performed before Lincoln audiences in a pleasingf and entertaining manner. The outstanding accomplishment of the club was the production of "Nathan Hale." That it would be a success was doubted by many before the production, for it was the first historical drama ever to be staged at Lincoln. All the doubts were banished after the first performance, and it was impossible to satisfy the crowds with only one night performance, mak- ing two nights absolutely necessary. "Nathan Hale" was heralded as the great success of the season and the Thespians were congratulated by every one on this splendid production. Lower grade students have an opportunity through the Thespian Club, to train for Senior Dramatics. 128 Ticket Sellers Ushers 129 V I F5- 49' 52' .NK I-4 1 RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS Not long after school opened on September 11, we were informed through the War Department that, due to the excellency of the inspection held last year on June 16, we were again an honor school, making the sec- ond consecutive year that Lincoln has earned this distinction. A feeling of regret was felt by the organization when it was learned that Master-Sergeant Samuel Clay had retired from active service and had left Lincoln. Mr. Clay is remembered by the boys as a soldier, a gentleman, and a good sport. A great deal of joy and thanksgiving were felt when the word passed around rapidly that new uniforms were ready to be issued to the expectant boys, and within a few days our unit looked very much spruced up. During the month of October, examinations were held for officerships, and promotions were given those who were shown to possess qualities of leadership. I V In November Jere Baxter, Major of Infantry, D. O. L., came -to Lincoln to take charge of her unit. On the evening of November 29, the exponents of military training proved themselves to be able hosts when an R. O. T. C. dance was held in the Gym, and the evening speeding pleasantly on found the young soldiers quite adept in the art of ballroom grace. Lincoln's battalion was inspected on January 17 by Gene1'al Charles G. Morton, second in command to General Pershing. With its usual efli- ciency, and aided by the hearty cooperation of the student body, the unit effected one of the finest inspections ever held on Andrus Field, and our efforts were rewarded by the sincere compliments of the General. With the beginning of the spring term in February everyone was sorry to learn that Mr. William Wells, Warrant Oflicer, was to leave us to go to Franklin to assume the direction of its unit. It was particularly hard to realize that the man who had given of himself for a number of years to make Lincoln's R. O. T. C. second to none, should be thus sepa- rated from the Honor Unit. 131 We welcomed First Sergeant Daniel Sullivan, who came to us from Franklin to assist Major Baxter in keeping up the high standard set by our battalion. An interesting R. O. T. C. track meet was held on March 2, which the entire student body witnessed. Company B carried off the honors, winning first place by a small margin over the Band, Company A follow- ing, and Company C holding cellar championship. I On approximately eighteen hours' notice on April 10 and 11, Lincoln made an admirable showing at an inspection held for General Eli Helmick, Chief Inspection Officer of the U. S. Army. General Helmick had previ- ously expressed a desire to review an R. O. T. C. battalion and Colonel Clark recommended Lincoln's unit. Due to the earnest cooperation of students and faculty, the seemingly imposible was accomplished, and after a critical inspection the General expressed himself as being pleasantly sur- prised and highly pleased with our unit and our school. In a short time the great inspection of the year will be held, to deter- mine whether or not we will again become an honor schoolg but we know that if the same fine spirit that has been shown in the past is displayed this time and for all time, we will again have the signal honor conferred upon us. The R. 0. T. C. was established at Lincoln High School February 1, 1919, under the provisions of the National Defense Act of June, 1916. Its object is not only to develop suitable young men for positions as reserve officers, but also to develop leadership, increase physical well-being and setup, develop the moral fiber of those taking the course, and teach them to have a proper respect for their counry, its laws and flag, thereby better equipping them to take their places as citizens, whether or not they ever enter the Military Service. , The Cadet Corps has an enrollment of 250 students, organized into a battalion consisting of a staff, band and three companies. This R. O. T. C. Unit has on two successive occasions 41921, 19223 won National Honors, having been designated by the War Department as an Honor School. CADET OFFICERS Battalion Staff: Major Oran Strong, Adjutant Luther Baxter, Adju- tant Charles Kinne. Company A: Captain Charles Smith, First Lieutenant Fred Brown, Second Lieutenant Robin McKenzie, Second Lieutenant Richard Balue. Company B: Captain Clinton Steel, First Lieutenant Harry Gulick, Sec- ond Lieutenant Horace Bates, Second Lieutenant Arthur Peterson. Company C: Captain Wilbur Bryan, First Lieutenant Winton Thomp- son, Second Lieutenant Roy Lindsey, Second Lieutenant Frank Kelly. Band: Captain William Wallis, First Lieutenant Guy Lawson, Second Lieutenant Thomas Wittington. . 132 I i MAJOR .IERE BAXTER Lincoln is fortunate in having a man of Major Baxter's expereince and ability. He has been in United States service for twenty years, and has done many types of work. He has served in the Coast Artillery, Field Artillery, and Infantry. Major Baxter was in the Mexican Expedition of 1914 under General Frederick Funstan. The experiences he has had are too numerous to mention. Before coming' to Lincoln Major Baxter was a Professor of Military Science and Tactics in the University of Minnesota. He is pleased with the Lincoln spirit, and considers the Lincoln R. O. T. C. as the ideal organization of its kind. His aim is to keep it such, and to better it if possible. The Major says: "Military training is one of the best assets with which to equip the youth of today, because it prepares him to receive orders, to execute them, and when the time comes, to give them." 133 Battalion at Rest Major Baxter and Battalion Commissioned Oflicers Color Squad ' - A ,,IfFf 5 fzw 1 Battalion Staff Band First Plat. Co. A-Lieutenant Robin McKenzie -1 Second Plat. Co. A-Lieutenant Harry Gulick K 12 P 1 ,.Q,,.V.,,.-,,.,,,,,..,... .,...,,, windy ,. VW, . ,.,. First Plat. Co. B-Lieutenant Horace Bates A. ,, , ,1,,M..,..,W. ' Second Plat. Co. B-Lieutenant Charles Kinne First Plat. Co. C-Lieutenant Roy Lindsey -1 Second Plat. Co. C-Lieutenant Frank Kelly Military Board and Inspecting 0fHcers I F v 145 W MISS LENORE SHANEWISE Dramatic Director No more successful team work has ever been developed at Lincoln than that displayed in the dramatic productions this year. The expression side was ably coached by Miss Lenore Shanewise, well- known on the concert stage as a reader of unusual ability. Her enthusiasm and untiring energy inspired the students to attempt the seemingly im- possible. And the results were fiawless. They were worthy of profesisonal pride. She was the director ofall the forces. ' The most important factor in her coaching of plays is her leadership. The students are led to become the characters they portray. They speak in the tones of the character, their gestures are those of the character. Such acting can not help being successful. It is as truly educational as the work in any department and its value has been recognized by every one. NATHAN HALE A Historical Drama by Clyde Fitch Ebenezer Lebanon ................................... . ......................... .Frank L. McCollister Tom Adams, brother of Alice--. ........ .................................... L eonard Friedson The Talbot boy ............ ............... ............... P a ul Mitz The Jefferson boy ........................ ............... C arl Jensen Nathan Hale QYale, 17731 .......... ............... J ack A. Biehl Guy Fitzroy ........................... .......... E dward Southwell Jasper ....................... ................ H oward Bell Colonel Knowlton ........................ ...,........ G aylord Carter Captain Adams ................................ .......... R aymon B. Smutz Captain Wm. Hull fYale, 17731 ........ .................... L uther Baxter Cunningham ..................................... ........ F rank L. McCollister Sentinel .......... ,.... ................. ........ ...................................... V i c t or Condron Alice Adams ................ . .................................... Constance Raymond Mistress Knowlton ......... .......... K atherine Mestrezat, Lola Jennings Angelina Knowlton .................. ..................................... . ...Bernadette Grant The Widow Chichester .......................................... Judith Milstein, Pearl Beem School Girls, School Boys, Continental Soldiers, British Soldiers, Townsmen, and Townswomen: Clara Iannacone, Lillian Civins, Dorothy Hackney, Elsie Guttman, Sylvia Lodge, Lena Laarman, Jerome Delvin, Michael Baio,'Jimmie Bancroft, Roosevelt Baio, Oran Strong, Horace Bates, Clinton Steele, Henry Wall. Nathan Hale was presented to the Lincoln audience in three perform- ances by the Thespian Dramatic Club of Lincoln High School. 146 I-4 uk 41 Y 7 P-4 all W A TAILOR-MADE MAN A Comedy by Harry James Smith The Cast, in order of appearance MT- Huber, the t21l01' --...--,.. ................................................... ..... S t anley Dashiell Peter, his assistant ..................,,...,,,, Dr. Rowlands, a newspaper man ........ Dr. Gustavus Sonntagg, a scholar ......... Raab ....,..-Charles Kinne ,..,,.,,..0rville Cram Tanya Huber, Mr. Huber's daughter .......,... .,,,,.,,, L ouise Webster John Paul Bart, "The Tailor-Made Man" ,..... ,,,,-,,,. J ack A, Biehl Pomeroy, a valet ..............................s.......... ,,,,,,,,,., O ran Strong Mr. Stanlaw, a millionaire .....s............. Mrs. Stanlaw, his aristocratic wife ........ Corinne Stanlaw, their daughter ........ Wheating, their butler ..............v..........................................., Guests at the Stanlaw Reception Dorothy ..,,..e, Florence .....,.. Betty ...,........... Genevieve ............ Mr. Fitzmorris ........ - Mrs. Fitzmorris ......... ..... -.......-.Howard G. Bell ....-..Bruna Giacone ........Vivian Page .-..-....Bert Cutler . Lola Kierstead Anna Bandixon ...,..-Volena Peters ----..-.-....-.-Ruth Miles Carroll Thompson ..Bertha Trinkaus Bobby Westlake ....,... ........ C linton Steele Mr. Carroll ..........,.. .... 1 -Jack Westcott Mr. Cfafffe ...,............. 1 ......,...,....... ........ I Q.--Gordon Lee Mr. Flenning .................. Q ............... .............. T enero Caruso Mrs. Kittie Dupuy, a divorcee ......... Bessie Dupuy, her daughter ......... Mr. Jellecott, a yachtsman ............... ..... Miss Shayne, a stenographer ....................r ........ Mr, Grayson, Mr. Nathan's secretary ............... ........ Labor Delegates Mr. Russell .......... .............--.........------- ----..--------- Marjorie Bowman .... Frances .Snyder ,.-.Percy Launders .Raymon Smutz Abraham Nathan, a financier .......,s...... ............ A .Athena Koulouris Robert Palmateer Guy Lawson Mr, Cain ,,,,.,,,,,, ....... .... .... .............. G e o r ge Austin Mr. Flynn .... ,...............,.,.. ...............-....,,-.---.-.----,-4----,-------- ------ .Jack Bookshester "A Tailor-Made Man" was one of Lincoln's finest works in dramatics. Miss Shanewise again showed her ability as a director and the class is to be congratulated on the success of this delightful comedy. 149 1 .A , .N,..-........,.. UI H I THE SHAKESPEARE FESTIVAL . Lincoln's part in the Festival this year consisted of parts of Act IV and Act V from Much Ado About Nothing. The performance was unique in that it was carried out with settings from the fifteenth century, the play being more commonly acted as of the sixteenth. A great amount of research was done to make the work true to the period, and Miss Shane- wise and her performers did the unusual in a delightful way. The costumes were designed and made at Lincoln, with a View toward the psychological effect of their characters. Elaborate work in stencilling and painting was done by the classes of Miss Heise and Mrs. Jack. The Old Hymn used in the marriage procession was written in the third cen- tury. All the altar boys are or have in the past been actually altar boys, which tended to instill the true spirit into the scene. The altar boys were Richard Balue, Charles Carter, Vincent Arloski, Jack Hamilton, Gregorio Ortega, Frank Remos, and John Willenberg, The rest of the case were: Friar, Charles Ginterg Leonato, Henry Wallg Don Pedro, Frank McCollisterg Don John John, Gordon Lee, Benedick, Victor Condrong Claudio, Ed Southwellg Antonio, Percy Riggsg Beatrice, Bertha Trinkausg Hero, Bernadette Grant, Ladies, Ida Schofield, Marie Hawley, Dorothy Cooke: at the organ, Gaylord Carter.. SEVEN KEYS T0 BALDPATE S'23 had for their play the original and only mystery play, for Miss Shanewise guarantees to us that when George Cohan adapted Seven Keys he created the one perfect model of a mystery play, to which all others are but second-rate imitations. Without doubt, no more clever play ever appeared on the Amrican stage, and the audience is fooled until the very end in guessing the outcome. The play had its setting in a mountain inn, and was-but if you didn't see it, -there's no use trying to describe it or spoil your fun when the next chance comes. The, cast had a lively time deciding who was to be who, for Miss Shanewise made it a free-for-all for the best man for each part. Elijah Quimby, a caretaker of Baldpate Inn ,...,,..,....,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,.,, G 01-don Lee Mrs- Qulmby, h1S Wlfe ...-.--................................ ......... E dith Greenberg William Hallowell Magee, the novelist ......... ,,,.,.44.,, C haples Kinne John Bland, Hayden's right-hand man ,,,...., ,,,,,,-,., P el-cy Riggs Mary Norton, the newspaper reporter ,.,,,,,,, .,,,,,. M arie Hawley Mrs. Rhodes, the charmnig widow .....,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,, 1 da Schofield Peters, the hermit of Baldpate .,.. ,, ...,e,,,, .,,-,,4.A,-- H enry Wall Myra Thornhill, the blackmailer .,.....,..,,,,,,.,, ,,.g.,,-, D orothy Cooke Lou Max, the Mayor's man "Friday" .......... Jim Cargan, the crooked Mayor of Reuton .,,,,,.,.,,A,,,,,.,,,-, -,.---.--,,-- 0 I-an Strong Thomas Hayden, president of the Reuton and Asquewan Inter- Southwell urban Railroad -..,.......,...-.......,....... ...................,....... ...... F r ank Mceollister Kennedy, Chief of Police of Asquewan ,,,,,-,,, ,qin ,,,--------- V i ctor Condron COP -'------------------4------------------------------e---- ---------- -...... Le o nard Friedson The Owner of Baldpate ,.,..,.,.,.,,.,,,4,.,,,,.,,,, ----'-..-- C harles Ginter 152 I-4 C71 C0 i, , , ,, , , i i,,,, , L MR. RAYMOND CASEY Stagecraft Instructor The stagecraft Work was wonderfully well handled by the stage crew under Mr. Casey. For the first time he was able to put the work on a voca- tional basis, and Lincoln's stage is rapidly becoming adequately equipped. Mr. Casey has a rare gift of entering into the spirit of a play and is willing to devote all his talent and energy to obtain the scenic results desired. The stage settings, especially in "Much Ado About Nothing," and in "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' excited enthusiastic applause from the audiences. Mr. Currier was always ready with his trade art boys to paint the scenery and put on the finishing touches. Mr. Curtis and Mr. Mulford cooperated most cheerfully with their mus- isians. The advertising, the costuming, the vocational shops, and the printing departments contributed their share to the success. The playswere the last word in school cooperation. "THE ROSE OF THE ALHAMBRA" The opera this year, "The Rose of the Alhambra," surpassed all past successes at Lincoln, both in the colorful gaiety of the scenes and in the beauty of the music, which showed the greatest variety and charm Mr. Curtis has ever achieved. That is saying something. The story of the opera is based on two legends from Washington Irving's "Alhambra" The music was composed by Mr. Curtis, the lyrics by Miss Jennet Johnson, and the book by Miss Agnes Peterson, formerly of Lincoln. Unusually attractive stage settings were prepared by Mr. Currier and Mr. Casey, including the beautiful court-yard used in the Pro- logue and in the first three acts, also the scene in the king's palace in Seville, in the last act. The cast follows: The King of Spain ......................................................... Q .................. Clinton Steele The King's Astrologer ............... ,,,,,.,... D onald Maller-nee The King's Physician ........ . ..................................................... Edward Southwell The King's Singer ...........................,.................,,....,.........,...,,,,,,. ,,,. F loyd Marvin Captain of the King's Guards .........,.....,.....,.,,,,,.,,,,,,..,.,,,,., ,,..,.,,, J ack Hamilton Roldan, Page to the Queen, in love with "The Rose" ,,,.,,,,.,,,,. Victor Ccndrcn Pancho, a street philosopher, fortune teller .... Charles Roberts, Gordon Lee Ahmed, a Moorish silk merchant, a smuggler ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,-,,, Kenneth Rundquigt The Astrologer's Assistants: Primus, Jack Westcottg Secundus, William . . Keech 3 Tertius, Edward Rehnborg Castilian Princes fprologuej: Alfonso, Melvin Myersg Roderigo, Richard Balueg Fernando, Louis Brown, Tenero Caruso Anacleto .....,........,.......,...,,,..,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,g,.,,,,,,,,,,,,---,--- -----,---,-------,n- J L ' Guards of the Alhambra: Marcos, Leonard Freidsong Delpalirilrizd, lgrxiuldg Ramer ROSelena, "The Rose of the Alh b " ,,,.,,,,,,,,,--,,,-.,,, ---,,,- Q h ' ' Elfrida, her Aunt .,......c,,..........,... if TI? .,.,,,,.,.,,.-. ,1',gg5fXQVFL?ni2E2 Eleanora, the Queen Regent ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,-,,,,-,-----.-.---.q--- h---K--- D 0 rothy Cooke Zella, MO0I'lSh Maid, attendant to "The Rose" --'--.---,,V--.,-q-w ------ H elen Reusser Dona Isabella, in love with the Captain of the Guard ..., Constance Raymond DOTIR. Dolores, a lady at the court ,,,,,.,,,,,,,.--,-,,---- '--q-----g------ F lorence Wagenel. Moorish Princesses: Zaida, Edith Berger, Zoraida, Hattie Gilman, Zora- . - haida, Lola Kierstead Kadlga, a Moorish Dancer ,,,,.,.,,-,.-.,-, ----,w---V-4--A - Frasquita, a court Dancer .,,,..,,,,,.,,. ,,,,,,,,.,,,-, . h-jjjjjj""' "'-- ""'o'-" Q jjfjf11'Q112hLf5gfjQ 155 paxglv pun guyz 'JW 'axons aqq se .lamp pun Eugwaeqo se sem pue uosuqof paqensaqoxo pun F511 S1 SHI aqui 'Sl WILL 041 M310 SB uaqqpm 501 5 V2 U1 4'-4 fb 5 23 CD ev- CD ev- ev- 90 S SD 5 O H ,... 03. s 99 u-1 'U P1 O Q-I C G ff u-1. O I3 O Ph 5 U2 rn Z SD m 23" mb. ou'eApV oLu.neH pa 75 '4 Q 99 m M lllnomvlp IJ qsaxog aqq u JO 0"I uo fazx mil. 61 'ZI I!-MV 'ABPS-I 'SZ -.lado aql S103 nV,, 'eqqaxado Inpqfiqap aqo, paquasexd quamqaedaq ogsnpq sql IIIIOWVII SIOH HV Falcone contributed lyrics. The success of the unique undertaking is largely to be attributed to Miss Grace Helen Nash, under whose leadership and guidance the operetta was composed and produced. CAST ' Le Marquis d'Hautville, a vain old fop ....,............................. Donald Mallernee La Comtesse Gabrielle, his niece ...............,.......................,.......... Q...Vivian Page M. Molyneaux, a court beau whom Gabrielle thinks she loves..J ack Wescott Mlle. Helen, a court lady in love with Molyneaux, later disguised as the shepherdess, Frisonnette .........,.,......,....................c...... Helen Reuser Count Roland, in love with Gabrielle, later disguised as the shep- herd Floromonde .............................,.......,.....,...................... Clinton Steele Young Ladies of the Court: Mlle. Marguerite, Lucille Lester, Mlle. An- nette, Bertha Trinkausg Mlle. Julie, Hallie Gilman, Mlle. Fleurette, Mary Jane O'Reillyg Mlle. Jacqueline, Florence Wagenerg Mlle. Yvette, Alma Mayer, Mlle. Jeanette, Vivian Crawford. Gallants of the Court: M. de Beaulieu, Kenneth Rundquistg M. Copeau, Charles Kinney M. d'Esperance, James Lavineg M. Coligny, Charles Rob- ertsg M. Beauregard, Tenero Carusog M. Montespan, Vernal Hocket. Lackeysz' Charles Ginter, Louis Brown, Bruce Ramer, Richard Balue - Scene-A Forest in France Time-A day in May, about the year 1720 H MUSICAL NUMBERS 1. Introduction and Dance ....................,........... Composed by Simon Carfagno Chorus, 'Tis the Merry Month of May .............. Composed by Vivian Page Lyric by Mr. Zint 2. Solo, Love in the Country ........................................,. La Comtesse Gabr1elle Composed by Karl Rossnerg Lyric by Alfredo Falcone 3. Dance, La Coquette ............................................,........,..,..... Mlle. Marguerite Composed by Inez Howard 4. Solo, In My Day ..........,..................................................,.......,........ Le Marquis Composed by Eleanor Gegouxg Lyric by Miss Johnson 5. Dance, Gavotte ...r............................................ Composed by Henry Robinson 6. Solo, The Lonely Life ............................................,..........,............ Frisonnette Composed by Eula Ulrich, Lyric by Miss Johnson 7. Country Dance ......................r................,..,....... Frisonnette and Floromonde Composed by Harry Zagon 8. Duet, Lady or Shepherdess ,........, Floromonde and La Comtesse Gabrielle Composed by Charles Slater, Lyric by Alfredo Falcone 9. Duet, Constancy ...................................,...... M. Molyneaux and Mlle. Helene Composed by Yvette Oldfield, Lyric by Miss Johnson 10. Chorus, Life Is a Joy .........,....,,... Q ...................... Composed by Violet Saxon Lyric by Mr. Zint ,157 l gg A X , fftw-'IQ :if-V , M17---2. Lfgfm A v f ' f 5 aff: gmsff, Effzfi' ,X 'Q"fw?i .1 :ff U if K f wg? ,gyiwgvv X '- WMI LQJW, . 'l?5uj?Sfi3M , ,far 'bk ' wp YL PORTS r"'S?6"ff fu ' fm n . . 1 r . I , f u v , 1, 5 . ' , A-ff, , qglvlvxf I 41 fe' if I l4:'nv L4 . f'I I 1 Age' Gif-I' F412 66? 159 A 1 E 2 I 1 I-I Q Q E COACHING STAFF Mr. Thomas H. Davis Coach "Tommy" Davis came to Lincoln in 1915. From that time until the present day he has been head of the physical education depart-- ment and coach of the football and track teams. Mr. Davis was graduated from Long Beach High School, where he took part in all branches of athletics. He entered U. S. C., where he was a good scholar and athlete. For four years he played on the varsity rugby team in the old days when rugby was the game of the gridiron. In his last year at the university he was captain of the first football team to play American football at U. S. C. As a football player he held the posi- tions of quarter and halfback. Mr. Davis also represented U. S. C. on the track in the quarter mile and relay. Mr. Davis is proud of his membership in the Skull and Dagger and Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternities at U. S. C. During the war Mr. Davis enlisted and served as a second lieutenant. As soon as the war was over Mr. Davis came back to Lincoln to his old position of head- of the physical training department. In 1921 he proved that the war had not deadened his interest in athletics by turning out a State Championship Track Team, and in 1922 he brought more cups and trophies to Lincoln by duplicating the feat. Mr. Davis discovered and developed such stars as Jack Huston, Al Fisher, Bob Sencerbox, and many others too numerous to mention, when they didn't look like track men at all. He is also credited with some re- markable football teams. Mr. Davis is full of pep and "Lincoln Spirit" and says he will remain with Lincoln in the capacity of head coach indefi- nitely. Frank L. Malette San Diego High School claims the distinction of giving Mr. Malette his early academic training. From the southern high school he went to U. S. C., graduating from the college of law. in 1918. Mr. Malette was a hero of the gridiron for three years and while play- ing at quarter and halfback he won for himself the nickname "Rabbit" for his speed and ability to run with the pigskin in an open or broken field. In 1917 "Rabbit" held the position of captain and quarterback on the Tro- jan team. For two years Mr. Malette was an outstanding star at U. S. C. on the diamond. His part in the national sport was played in center field. Besides being prominent in athletics, Mr. Malette claims membership in numerous fraternities at U. S. C., the most important being the Skull and Dagger. From 1917 to 1918 he served as a. second lieutenant in the United States Army. During the course of his army training, he was sent to Georgia Technical School as a student of aviation. Mr. Malette, during his first year at Lincoln in 1919, had the full re- sponsibility of coaching the football team. During his four years at Lin- coln he has also coached basket ball. His crowning achievement was the turning out of several championship and near championship baseball teams. Questioned as to the future, Mr. Malette said that he would remain at Lincoln in the capacity of physical education instructor. 161 FOOTBALL Quite a shake-up occurred in the City League ranks this season when Long Beach was readmitted and Franklin joined for the first time. This brought nine teams in competition, and in order to shorten the season it was decided that only five games be played and that the winner should not play off for the Southern California Title. Much to the fans' surprise Franklin, the latest entry, walked off with the pennant when they were not as much as considered before the season. The best football team turned out at Lincoln, is the tribute paid the eleven that defended Lincoln in the City League this year. While the final percentage was not better, the honor is computed from the Manual Arts vs. Lincoln scores. This year the Orange and Black held the Toilers to the lowest score in her history. At the first of the practice season the husky grid warriors were being branded by worthy critics as capable of winning the city championship. Their victory over Santa Ana, Southern California champions of 1921, further confirmed the predictions. However, the team that entered the first league game against Long Beach was not the same that started the Santa Ana game. Injuries had claimed a halfback, tackle, and guard. Long Beach started out like a tank and soon spotted our injured men. The heavy Jackrabbits caused several costly injuries which caused Lin- coln's downfall. The final score was 25-0 in the Seasiders' favor. The fighting spirit of the substitutes was creditable and caused much praise from fans the ensuing week. The following week the Roman gridders formed the opposition and quite took the Railsplitters' measure, but not without a hard-fought battle. The absence of Pete Thompson, George Dyer, Judson and Ainsley Cornwall, and Harold Vaughan was keenly felt as the 19-7 score indicates. Lincoln's tallja was made when Captain McCue crossed the line after receiving a for- war pass. A bye followed. Another week and the Orange and Black played host to her old-time rival, Manual Arts. Determined to defeat the Toilers for the first time, the black-jerseyed men trod upon the field. For nearly three quarters the game was scoreless, but the Toilers managed to dropkick the oval, which netted for them three points, and eventually the game. The Railsplitters demonstrated the better playing ability and only the breaks going against them cost them what was possibly their big game of the year. Jefferson was the next team to be encountered, but Jupiter willed that it should rain and the game was postponed till the Friday after the last city league game. Hollywood was Lincoln's first victim, for she went to Hollywood for blood and found it at the Red and White school. The latter's victory the previous year helped the Orange and Black spirit and the final score was 19-7 in the Railsplitters' favor. The league being over, the Jefferson battle now loomed as a mere grudge affair and with great hope Lincoln awaited to hand the Democrats their annual licking. It seems they scented the results beforehand for, much to our grief, Jefferson announced that she would forfeit her game to Lincoln. 162 I-I G5 03 r Captain James McCue Captain-elect Irvin Long Football Men Captain " imm "' , quarterback. This was J im's third and last year with the squad. He was in t eam. His generalship and leadership will be missed very muc 1 nex - - on. "The brainiest quar- ter in the city," has been said of him. Irvin "Baron" Lon , captain-elect an left tackle. A fast and sure , ' rainy game. He shou a e one of the best captains the school has ever had. "Pete" Thompson, another candidate for the all-city squad, played his last game for Lincoln. He was a fullback of great ability. His weight was 170 and made the opposition give way many a time. Pete received the honor of being the most valuable man on the team for two years. "Flash" Dyer, a halfback who lived up to his name. It was not unusual to see him flash around end for twenty or thirty yards. George will not be with the Orange and Black as he graduates this term. Marvin Munyon, halfback and this year the most valuable man on the team. His punting was a great asset to the team. We will miss him next year, as he also graduates. Irving "Fat" Winiield played the most minutes of any man. He was on the road to an all-city berth at center, but was changed to the backfield because of injuries to other men. Fat graduates and will be greatly missed next season. Red Hasenauer, tackle and candidate for all-city position. Red was first through the enemy's line most every time. He was a sure tackle and should be a wonder next year. "Art" Scott, guard, put up his best exhibit this year and made all the other boys fight to keep ahead of him. His kicking off was a feature as Well as his strength on the line. 164 "Ice Man" Radanovich, guard, was a new man, but had the Lincoln fight and made the opposing guards look sick. He will graduate this summer. Ainsley Cornwall, guard, was unfortunate in receiving an injury early in the season which prevented his playing more than a few minutes in a league game. Judson Cornwall was in the same boat as his brother Ainsley. He will be back next year and should make a wonder. He was on the second all- Southern team last year at left tackle. Franklin Barnes was one of the lightweight products. He was quarter and halfback and played both well. He will not return next season. Marvel Herdina succeeded after two years in making a much-coveted L. He scintillated at end and made a good name for himself. He will be of great aid in forming next year's squad. Harold "Mudguard" Vaughan was a second "Jimmy" McCue. His generalship was like to that of the captain. An injury in the Long Beach game prevented his starring but he caused much talk among the fans. "Swede" Olson, guard, after four years made his L and deserves much credit for it. This is his last year. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL TEAM Although the Lincoln lightweight football team was not first in the league, it gave every football squad it met a hard struggle, and the mem- bers of the team gave everything they had while fighting for their Alma Mater. The lightweights were captained by Paul Barnes, who proved his mettle by his excellent playing at halfback. In Norman Thomas we had the best field general of any lightweight team. Next year Thomas will grace the first team. Jerome "Squirrel" Delvin was the team's snappy short-end runner. Every time Jerome got his hands on the ball the Tigers gained ten- yards. Evo Pusich played halfback and was a demon broken-field runner. Evo will be annexed by Coach Tommy Davis for the first team next year. Howard Briggs was the team's best bet as a drop kicker. Howard's trusty toe failed him very seldom, and he won several games by booting the oval for a goal from the 40-yard line. Howard started the season as center, and later was shifted to fullback. The other members of the team who deserve much credit are Kennis Ridgeway, end, Orville Cram, guard, Red Kalatsnk, guard, Abraham lAbeJ Gersch, center, Edward Walker, guard, Beverly Clark, tackle, James Dyer, tackle, Charles Smith, end, Frank Duvall, end, Elton Stephens, end. 5 Substitutes are: Clyde Allgood, end, Mose Katzev, center, Walston Brown, end, Albert Hauret, end, Louis Sutton, tackle, Louis Singer, half- back. This year's team is one of the best balanced squads that ever repre- sented Lincoln on the iield of honor, and probably much of this is due to the splendid coaching of Coach "Husky" Livernash. The score of the games played this season are as follows: Lincoln, 0, Jefferson, 13. Lincoln, 2, L. A. High, 12. Lincoln, 22, Manual Arts, 29. Lincoln, 14, Hollywood, 0. Lincoln, 3, Huntington Park, 0. Lincoln, 0, Pasadena,.7. 165 77' 4 F-4 O5 G5 2 BASKET BALL The basket ball team this year promised to be the best that Lincoln has ever had. It looked as though it would be our first championship team. The Tigers started the season with a fury by defeating their old-time rival, Los Angeles High, in a fast and exciting game. The next team to fall prey to the Tigers was Franklin. Then, after the brilliant playing of the Railsplitters in the first two games, they were forced to bow to Pasa- dena after a bitter struggle. From that point on, as a result of the gradua- tion of two of the best athletes that Lincoln High School has ever pro- duced, no more games were won. The results of the City League games were as follows: Lincoln, 18g L. A., 16. Lincoln 34g Franklin, 17. Lincoln, 25, Pasadena, 28. Lincoln, 183 Jefferson, 19. Lincoln, 16, Manual Arts, 20. Lincoln, 24, Long Beach, 26. The team finished the season with an average of .333 percent, winning two games and losing four. Had it not been for the graduation of "Pete" Thompson and Jimmy McCue, Lincoln would in all probability have cap- tured the championship. The team was made of nearly all new men who had had very little experience, but showed up well. The men are: Georg eDyer, guard and captain, a brilliant general and a good player. His basket-shooting featured many games. This is his third and last year on the team. Ed Christensen, center, is only a freshman and made a very creditable showing. He should be a four-star man. . . Robert Derbin, guard, is a new man, but should be a great help to the team next year. Harry Gulick, forward and captain elect, the fighting sensation of the team. He was an expert point maker and was a great defensive player also. Marvel Herdina, guard, was fighting all the time. He should be a star next year. 1 167 Mark Lehmer, forward, was the sensation of novice men. His first year placed him on the first string. He has another year and should be a wonder. Irvin Long, guard, was a reliable man to guard the basket, and dis- played great teamwork. This is his second and last year. David Riggs is another product of the lightweights and always made some points in the game. Jack Wescott, forward, was a lightweight product. He gave the for- wards a hard fight for first place. He should be a mainstay next year. Jake Baker, basketball manager, was always on the job and upheld the standards of his predecessors. Carroll Thompson was one of the team's best players and he would undoubtedly have secured a position on the "All-City" team had he been able to finish the season. "Pete" has been on the basket ball team for three years and has played standing guard. 'as the best basket ball center that . an has ever had. Jimmy secured the pivot position on the second ' i eam, and had it not been for his graduation he would have mad - "All-City." Jimmy has had three years' experience in basket ball. 168 LIGHTWEIGHT BASKET BALL TEAM The Lincoln lightweight basket ball team had a most successful sea- son this year. The squad finished in fifth place, winning three games and losing three games. The team was coached by Coach "Husky" Livernash, one of the best that ever came to Lincoln. Much credit is due to him for the team's fine showing. James Dyer had the honor of being captain. The team did not make a mistake when they elected him to lead them in the cage struggles. Jim played center and was the mainstay of the team. Edward Walker was right on Jim's heels for the position of center. Louis Singer and Fidel La Barba were known as the Singer-La Barba combination. These two boys were the lightest on the team and played forward. Albert Hauret and Frank Stein held down positions of forwardg Harry Edelmuth played forward. Howard Briggs and Norman Thomas were the boys who played guard and they were kept on their toes by Frank Duvall, Bill Keech, Addison Carter and Stan Cooper, who were also guards and were always ready to take their places should the others falter. ' The results of the games played during the season were as follows: Lincoln, 195 L. A., 17. Lincoln, 165 Franklin, 6. Lincoln, 143 Pasadena, 16. Lincoln, 183 Jefferson, 12. Lincoln, 14g Manual Arts, 17. Lincoln, 113 Long Beach, 19. - 169 ! P-4 K1 C 4 TRACK . ' , Although this year's track team was not as successful as our past two years' teams in winning the City Championship, it was even more suc- cessful when we consider the fact that Mr. Davis started the season with but four letter men, two of whom left school before the season was half over. A team composed of practically all new men succeeded in winning every dual meet except one, defeating such teams as Huntington Beach, Manual Arts, and Pasadena. Only a few men will be graduated this year, therefore we should have a fine team next year. Two school records were broken and one was tied, which is not bad, when we consider that we had a State Championship team in 1921 and nearly as good a team last year. p Wagner broke the school record in the discus when he heaved the platter 121 feet 85 inches, and the shotput record fell when Dyer threw the shot 45 feet 7 inches. O'Hara tied the school record of 11 feet Mi, inch in the pole vault. - The Men Ca tain r er did consistent work ' the hurdles, being counte on or points in every meet. He place ird the high hurdles and in the low sticks in the City Mee , emg nosed out of first pla e a ut a foot in the latter event. Luther Baxter was discovered in the R. O. T. C. track meet by Mr. Davis, who told him to come out for track. Luther proved to be the best 440-yard man in the school and also one of the best men on the relay team. He will be back next year to better his performances of this year. At the beginning of the season John Boyer could hardly run the half mile in 2 minutes 15 seconds, but as ,the season progressed he gradually improved until he is the best half-miler in the school. Johnny has two more years in which to run for Lincoln and a great deal will be expected of him in the future. H Cromwell did consistent work in the high hurdles, but had a little hard luck in theaheats of the City Meet, hitting the last two hurdles. 171 1 . Our most consistent sprinter was George Duncan, who gathered many points for Lincoln in his favorite events. He was also lead-off man for the relay team and never failed to do his part. George Dyer, also, broke the school record' in the shotput, throwing the ball 45 feet 7 inches. He won many points in the discus, being second only to Wagner in this event. Bob Farrow ran t half mile until the City Meet, when he changed to the mile and placed in this event. ' 1 Fernandez made g o in the sprints and was a member of the relay team, running the last lap. Joe Freemond ran the 440-yard dash and was a member of the relay team. ' Mitchell Gaudet made good in the 440-yard dash and would have won this event in the City Meet had he not started sprinting too soon. At the beginning of the season, Hollingshead was on the second team, but he soon proved his worth and was advanced to the first team, where he made good. 2 A Leslie Hurd came along fine in the 440-yard dash until the City Meet, when he had an off-day and failed to place in the heats. 172 L iff Byron O'Hara did fine work in the pole vault, tying the school record of 11 feet M, inch. Illness kept him out of the City Meet or he, undoubt- edly, would have placed. l Homer Smutz tied forffhtllxin the pole vault in the City Meet, thereby making a letter. He has two more years in which to gather points for Lincoln. 1 ' Clinton Steele ran the 100-yard dash, but made his letter by running on the relay team in the City Meet. Striff did good work in the broad jump and will be back next year to do better. X Charlie Wagner kept our hopes high in the discus, breaking the school record and setting a new mark of 121 feet 815 inc . ade good in the hurdles, placing ft in the All-City Meet in the ow sticks. He was also a member of the re ay team. James Yoshida fan the mile in good form, besides being out for tennis. He won many points for Lincoln. Another sprinter who made good was Yudlevitz, who has another year in which to gather points for Lincoln. Gus Searcy made a letter in his first year, being Yoshida's team mate in the mile. Gus has three more years and has a good chance to make a four-star letter in track. Withington did good work in the high jump until he got married and left school in about the middle of the season. 173 The Meets Lincol Huntington Beach 48 Lincoln showed that she ad the better all-around team. Huntington Beach has a team composed of a few stars, which last year won the State Championship. Lincolw Oxy Frosh, 40 This meet was doped to be very close, but was won by Lincoln without much trouble. Lincoln won six first places and copped all three places in the 440-yard dash, high and low hurdles and high jump. ' Lincoln, 665: Manual Arts, 46W The meet did not start till late and it did not finish till after dark. Everything seemed to go wrong, but Lincoln succeeded in coming out on top. L. A. Highf-lQ5Lincoln, 37 L. A. won because she had the better team, but the Railsplitters put up a good fight and made the Blue and White tracksters work for every point. Lincoln, 91-213: Franklin, 21-1f3 This meet proved to be a walk-away for Lincoln, the Railsplitters win- ning every first place but two. The day was an ideal one and very good times were made in most of the events. Two school records were broken and one was tied. City Meet-Lincoln 5W8 Lincoln finished fifth but was only three po1n s behind Pasadena, which finished third. The Railsplitters tried hard and deserve a great deal of credit for doing as well as they did. Lincol , 1' Pasadenas52 In the last dual meet of t e season, the Railsplitters spoiled a good record, made by Pasadena, of having won, every dual meet so far this sea- son. The track was in rather poor condition, thereby spoiling any chance of breaking any records. THE "L" SOCIETY George Dyer, president: Irvin Long, vice-presidentg John Rosenga, secretary and treasurer. The "L" Society consists of men who have received monograms in the following sports: Football, basket ball, track, baseball, tennis and water polo. The aim of the "L" Society is to organize all men who have ever earned monograms in these recognized sports at Lincoln. They are wel- comed into this society by a banquet given. in honor of the new lettermen. The alumni members are thus given ga chance to become better acquainted with the new fellows and create a feeling of good fellowship among the athletes. The members are: Football: Franklin Barnes, Lawrence Casey, Stanley Olsen, Richard Radanovich, Marvel Herdina, Russell Striff, Dean Cromwell, Fred Hase- nauer. Basket ball: Harry Gulick, Ed Christensen, Mark Lehmer. Track: George Duncan, Irving Winfield, Harlan Striff, Byron O'Hara, Robert Farrow, Gus Searcy, Dean Cromwell, Leslie Hurd, Mitchell Gaudet, James Yoshida, Clinton Steele, Joe Freedman, John Boyer, Joe Fernandez, Issie Yudlevitz, Glenn Hollingshead, Homer Smutz, Luther Baxter. 174 Second Track Team L A 90-pound Freshman Track Team 115-pound Freshman Track Team Unlimited Freshman Track Team BASEBALL When Coach Malette some time ago issued the first call for all diamond artists to don their uniforms and their spiked shoes a herd of letter men answered the call, which made the Orange and Black mentor gaze upon them with a smile. He was quite contented. After four weeks of hard work, smoothing out the rough spots, getting the outfielders and infielders in trim to chase hard hit balls, and working with the catchers and pitchers, Coach Malette claimed he was ready to enter into competition with the other city high school baseball nines, and said the chances of the Lincoln squad's bringing home the championship were exceedingly good. ' The Tigers made all the fans take notice by their showing in practice games. They have won the majority of their games. A trip to San Diego was on their schedule. The Grey Castles defeated the Tigers, but the defeat was largely due to nervousness on the part of the latter. Schools defeated by the Tigers are: South Pasadena, Hollywood, S. B. U. C., U. S. C. Frosh, Huntington Park, Franklin, Manual Arts, Long Beach. John Rosenga is captain and star outfielder. This is his third year in the national pastime. He was a member of the 1921 championship team. He is the only member of the team who will leave. Fred Carrizosa is also pitcher and another very capable sophomore. He is a sensation on the diamond. His control is good. 179 li ii. Harry Davis, pitcher, has had previous experience which has counted much in his favor and makes him a dangerous man to oppose. , Bern Hafenfeld, third baseman, surely has the old Lincoln spirit and shows it in the way he stops the balls around the third sack. His hitting is also good. I , Russel Lampe played a consistent game, both in hitting and in fielding. He will be back next year. Milton Nolan is pitcher. He is only a sophomore and has been cred- ited with a no-run, no-hit game this season. Evo Pusich is shortstop. Evo is a sophomore and has one letter which he earned in the outfield last year. He was switched to short for his ability to pick up ground balls. He is another Ty Cobb at bat. Lucas Rotea is catcher. Luke is known as the "Babe Ruth" of the squad. He has ruined many pitchers' good records with the bat. His second base throw brands him as an A-1 fielder. Maurice Winters, first base, is a much improved substitute. His hit- ting and fielding are both a feature of his games. Lawrence Casey, Nardie Kutch, George Dyer, Pete Kondo, J ack Matthews, Ed Hall and Edward Lofgren have made impressive showings, and deserve much credit for their work. Fidel LaBarba, "Fiddle," manager of the baseball team. Fiddle jour- neyed to Boston for three weeke on a boxing trip and was missed by the team. 180 0- oo E H SECOND TEAM BASEBALL The second team in baseball has made a very creditable showing this year under the able coaching of Coach Casey. Thus far this year they have lost but one game. These men are the ones who form future teams and deserve the support of the student body. The members are: Karat, Cooper, Briggs, Katzaros, Jenks, Rudin, Delvin, Chamberlin, Koetz, Carter, NOON INDOOR LEAGUE In order to relieve the congestion in the halls at noon, the Noon Indoor League was formed. Eight captains were appointed, who in turn chose their teams. Two leagues, the Major and Minor, were organized, the winner in each league to receive a trophy. The captains are, Edward Walker, Giants, Clarence McGilliard, Yankees, Joe Rendler, Cubs, Richard Radanovich, Reds, Je- rome Delvin, Cards, Isadore Messenger, Pirates, Ed Cunningham, Sena- tors, Walter Koetz, Nationals. Dunn, Cox. Minor League: F. Duvall, Angels, M. King, Seals, Louis Rossi, Bea- vers, R. France, Bees, S. Goldberg, Vernon, A. Young, Portland, A. Palo, Oakland, T. Johnson, Fresno. YELL LEADERS The loss of Burdette Henney and Franklyn Pierce through graduation proved to be a great blow to the school. They were succeeded, however, by Fidel La Barba. and David Swaim. One or both of these were present at all the games and endeavored to keep up the reputation made by the former two. They have learned much in the art of extracting noise and should be competitors for the position of Burdette and Franklyn. Phil Gold deserves credit for aiding "Fiddle" and Swaim in some big games. We look to him as the next addition to the yell leaders' staff. 182 TENNIS n This year's team had two letter men back, Louis Spring, captain and fourth man, and Ray Pollard, last year's high point man and this year's first man. A roll call of the team and a brief biography of each aspirant to the national championship crown would show the following astounding facts: Captain Louis Spring, playing fourth man, was back with the old Lin- coln spirit and looked after his team as a father looks after his children. Louis consistently played his speedy serve cross-court drive, setting a good example for his teammates to follow. Lincoln loses a good player when Louis is graduated this year as a two-star letter man. Ray Pollard, last year's second and this year's first man, was out to break his last year's record of 14 points during a season. Ray will be back next year and we shall have a 3-star letter man as captain of next year's team. James Dyer, also a new man, came out this year and surprised every- one by winning enough matches to land himself in third place. Dyer is a steady player, always uses his head and is sure to be right there when the next season rolls around. Second man was held down this year by Stanley Phipps. This was Stan's first year in city league competition, but he played a whirlwind game and he would no doubt give everyone a tough battle for first man next season if he did not graduate. Fifth man, or substitute on the 'varsity crew, is James Yoshida. Jimmv was out for track and did not get a good start in tennis, but he came rightt along, working his left-hand drive to perfection. Jimmy will be back next year and he will give both Dyer and Pollard a stiff battle for first position. 183 TOGQHP ATHLIETIES ,EW IRT N3 41- -l- -l 1- -r ' -1 Y 1 5 W ,7,,, ,H A P 186 L. Lincolnian Jokes A hungry goat ate all our jokes, and then began to run. "I can not stop," he chortled, "I am so full of fun." Mr. Jenkins, after calling roll: "Roll over!" Burglar: "One cry from you and I'll squeeze you to death." Antique Maid: "Remember, that's a promise." Major Baxter: "Now, what would you do in case of some one drown- 4211 Ray L.: "Bury him." At the Dance "Gee, but Bob gave me a nasty look." "I wondered where you got it." Did It Ever Happen to You?. Seated one night at the movies, distracted and ill at ease, I rested my head on my shoulders, and oh, how I wanted to sneeze. At last when the scene started changing, a railroad train came into viewg As around the curve came the engine, I let out an awful "Kerchoo!" But nobody noticed the action, or surmised it to be out of jointg They thought it was right that the engine should sound like a sneeze at that critical point. I Wonder They say that figures never lie, ,- s. I wonder. V , And if we're good we'l1 never die, I wonder. Q I I've heard of things that were never - true, gut ware believledkthem, I andkyou, ay, o you t in we are cuc oo? I wonder. ls ll I've read that all good men are great, Q., , - . I wonder. is i u H But don't you think there's some mis- 06375413 " 'M i take 'Z iglljiigilg - - I wonder. , ' Because they've left out you and me Sll , - It seems as if we're lost at sea, Eg! Is it up to us to iight or flee? i'!'Q'5Tf"'!'4' i . I wonder. Qfiiil ' .' Q!'!lll t Slaefl Would isgou marry a girl on ff' '- en o ars awee ? ' f' 1 . X. . He: Sure, if she had a steady job. 'Es' g "A 4' "Sh th fi' ." awlxt -dgsgfouliiink I am, a black- Freshman: "My! You Seniors must Sn'1ith?', have hard studies. Did you pass all ' your tests ?" .DOHUC let 3 bird Of all idea fly away Senior: "Of course I didg the book With YOU- V doesn't lie." 187 Gordon Glenn: "I've carried this joke twenty miles to show to you." Ch l - " ' ' far." ar es K.. All I can say IS that I think you've carried the j oke. too Father: "My boy, don't you realize that it is about time you were able to stand alone?" Son: "You bet, dad: I can stand one any time." "Would you call the dance a success?" "Oh, roughly speaking." Black Hand Letter: Reply: "Haven't got the 31000, but am greatly interested in your proposition." "Send us S1000 or we will steal your wife." Mr Fluckey' "This is a very intri t . . ca e experiment and one false move would blow us sky high. Gather around so you will be able to follow me more closely." Q "No, my daughter can never be ,Q , ...- I yours." Q "I proposed marriage, not adop- 435:55 N tion." . 4.1 3 A rolling bone gathers no moss, but I 921 it does pick up quite a little spare " N change. "My mouth is my fortune." QWhy be so extravagant?" ,':. ll 'l - "Is that a popular song he is sing- ,, :Q . ,,,, J mg . 1: 0-1, "It was, before he began singing I I' it." l .L f E.: 4: X Z Now that you ve shorn your waving g' l , . locks, Physics Teacher: "Can anyone tell N0 thought to color or hue . . on I 7 mggllzlii is a large cigar-Now that you've spoiled your gorge- shaped balloon which travels around ous-half' a while and then blows up." What will we P0etS d0? Mel C.: "Have you read 'Freckles'?" Percy L.: "No, mine are brown." Hens to the Foul Little she knows in her innocent folly that soon she will be a chicken tamale. 188 - :Z "I-low far can you swim?" - "1 don't know exactly: how far is the bottom?" 17 O She fthe girl from homel : I wish S A I knew the names of the girls you go A" f ' I out with in Philadelphia. A gk my " ., He: I wish I did, myself. I E ,ay i A ' tix e' I 'I Frosh: She's a bird! AQ J Ilgiliidagkh xi' 5, Soph: Yeh-cockeyed and pigeon- ' Pg W: 2.3! lllllwbgt x toed. X wifilrfi.-E 'Wi 5' S : 'L-i -fn .4 5- ? 'E' 'V - -2' - " I E' I, Si I 'l Q 3 s a -- x if h iii' ' '-' fin. .- 'lli-.if !u1'i-sqF.!E..y f -, I X VMWW- -' vias-'..'W 3 A ,H , al f.Hf'n5li.Q-Vi' ., Y Nw 'sv ,U all A .J .. 'em 'iv :Nh First Stude: "Say, boy, funniest thing happened to me last night." Second Ditto: "Yes?" First Stude: "Uh-huh. Dreamed I was eatin' shredded wheat, and when I woke up half the mattress was gone." - ' I eerie Q5 3In dlagfd of old, when knights were She: :Tell me, Jack, am I-H Twocljciged a maid whose heart was Hey "Wait-" They 'met and held a-long palaver She: "Don't stop me. Am I theAnd ,gg See Whlch one Should fi1'S'C girl Who ever asked YOU if Sh9They held a ,hard-boiled fencing bout was the first girl you ever kissed ?" And tried to cut each other out. A sweet little damsel named Dayken Was asked if she'd ever read Bacon. Said she, very sweet: "You can not read meat, Come on, now, cut out the fakin'." lst Blank: "This school certainly does turn out some fine men." 2nd Blank: "Did you graduate ?" lst Blank: "No, they turned me out." 190 A -E. Mfg: 'Y .J - . - ' 1 3'-f -Q 4 9 C- 1 iff . AQ-91.-Z1Lft!!'a.9 ' ' Q Chemistry I wander through the science door In search of Chemistry, And find it all a dreadful bore And all a mystery. The teacher uses words so long, I can not think, O dear, And everything I do is wrong, And for my grade I fear. He talks of things you never see, Things that don't stay on earth, I just can't see how that can be, It robs me of my mirth. He talks of atoms fwhate'er they bel And oxygen and gas, And gravity and density And scolds each lad and lass. Clara and I we try to be As good as we know how, But we just can't be still, you see, We will next term, I Vow- Varsity: "What! Goin' out to play We try to do experiments, with all those holes in your suit?" Raise bubbles in the glass, Sub: "No, with the rest of the fel- And get bawled out because we'rel0WS'n dense And not best in the Class. "This party is on me," said the horse, as the young lady mounted for Now, Mr. Houk'll be sorry, too, her morning ride. 'Cause Clara and I acclaim, We'll cut no buns as we did do Did you bob your hair from fever For his old football game. or fashion? John A.: "When do you expect to graduate?" Harold V.: "Every year." We know our jokes are good, that their reading will not boreg When in the fire went half of them you should have heard it roar. Miss Munson, to Biology class: "To hatch out a scheme you must set your mind on it." Bernadette G.: "Oh, I'm so tired, take off 1ny rings." 191 'r X , K Lx 2 K 192 LA i I Xxx "Yes, I can give you a job. You may gather eggs for me if you are sure you won't steal any." ' "Youse kin trust me wid anything, lady, I wuz manager of a bathhouse for fifteen years an' never took a bath." Freshie: "What's Darwin's theory?" Soph: "Monkey business." "Is your son home from college '?" 4:1 , s , , sa plesume so. I haven t seen my cal for a week. Pop Ito bright sonj: "What's wrong?" Son 112 years oldj : "I just had a terrible scene with your wife." 'Tm out for a ride," the motorist cried, As he sped down the road in glee. Ten miles from town his car broke downg "Now I'm in for a walk," sighed he. "Are you a mind reader ?" "Yes." "Can you read my mind?" "Yes." "Well why don't you go there?" A4 f -ec KXXXXxXX'xhx I "I hear you and Mr. Wadsworth Teacher: "What do the boys of to-had some Words H day do with their Weekends F?" "I had some' but I didn't get a Pupil: "Put their caps on 'em, sir."chance to use them." 193 Mike: "I haven't seen you for a long time. What have you been doing?" Ike: "Time" We've all heard tales of how girls fall for men who dance and sing, And how they rave about the boys who make the worries ring. A tune is apt t owin a girl, but to make it all secure You'll learn to blow an auto horn and get her then for sure. She: "Gee it's hard to part with-" He fexpectantlyjz "Yes, go on." She: "-a fine tooth comb." "I love to work," the old tramp said, "And work I've tried to find. But none of it will come my way- I guess love must be blind." Gordon L.: "May I have the next dance ?" Dorothy C.: "I have the next, but you can have the sixth." Gordon L.: "But I'm not staying that long." Dorothy C.: "N either am I." It makes me weep, it makes me wail, when reading an exciting tale In any well known magazine, to have to jump from page eighteen Way back among a thousand ads of chewing gum and writing pads, Of motor cars and razor blades, of toilet creams and window shades, And garden hose and ginger ale to find the ending of the tale. It is a pest beyond a doubt that I, for one, can do without. Spring Song The spring is springing all around, The sun is shining through the trees, And yet I think I'm going to freeze- I just put on my B. V. D.'s. She: Your eyes are so affection- ate. He: Do you think so? She: Yep: always looking at each other. Senior A: Ah, what is more de- lightful than a beautiful girl to be- hold? Soph: A live one to be held. Luther: Why is your hair like a big department store? Horace: It's over my head. Luther: Nope, because it covers a .quare block. "I have a suit of clothes for every Here lies my Wife, day in the week." Here let hel' lie: "Go on. Where are they? Now she's at rest "This is it I have on." And so am I. 194 Miss Leslie: "Where was the Declaration of Independence signed ?" John R.: "At the bottom." The ones who think these jokes are poor would straightway change their views, Could they compare the jokes we print with those we can not use. Louis S.: "Ah, I have a thought preying on my mind." Miss Moran: "Never mind, it will soon starve." Home, Sweet Home To the freshman-a place of protection, love and general contentment. The best place after 8 o'clock. To the sophomore-a place in which to primp, powder, fuss and re- ceive callers. I Such Sweet Words From your best girl: "Let's not go to the movies tonight." From your chum: "Here's that dollar I owe you." From the teacher: "Yes, you passed." From the principal: "Your credits are all right." From mother: "Yes, you can go out, but be in by twelve o'clock." From a friend: "Come on, my treat." "Rats," she cried as she threw a lock of hair on the dresser. If face is a ,mug and a mug is a cup, my girl certainly has a wonderful loving cup. ' Fair One: "I see here where a man married a woman for money. You wouldn't marry me for money, would you ?" . Square One: "Why, no, I wouldn't marry you for all the money in the world." ' "Willie," said his mother, "I must insist that you stop shooting craps- those poor little things have just as much right to live as you have!" Dorothy: "Why can't you catch a ball like a man?" Big Sister: "0h men are bigger and easier to catch." She: "What is your reaction toward kissing ?" He: "Let's have some action first." She fpoeticallyj : "I could hang on your very words." He fprosaicallyl : "And I could. hang for them." Mistress: "Bridget, get lunch on the gasoline stove." Bridget: "Indade, mum, I did try, but the stove went out." Mistress: "Then try to light it again, Bridget." I Bridget: "Yes mum, I will mum, but it's not back yet. It went out through the roof." .196 Mary: "Why do you call your fiance 'Arsenic ?' " Marion: "Because he's rough on rats." Mr. Davis: "Who's theufastest man on record ?" t Harry M.: "The one who turns out the light and is in bed before it gets dark." I "You don't expect to catch any fish with that bent pin do you?" asked Johnny's new brother-in-law. "Well, it ought to be done," said the young angler, "sister caught you with a mere spoon, didn't she?" ' Introductions V 1 ' "Pleestameetcher."-The sure sign ', 1, of a bashful Brutus. He is quite ' green a la cabbage, but has a lot of In 'pleasant possibilities. "Diluted."fThis is the house hu- lnglcgrfghl-Ie thinks he's Sampson, plus "Chawmed."5A'sure sign of men- 'x'.sQ1.,g.?,5gSf5" till glkeatness, in hg own estimation. 1:1555 ou one jig is su cient. . u':r::'s1:" ,. G O, so glad to know YOU."-Red C flag, meaning danger. Probably uses J a fan. She knows her stuff. - 3 N-L saxiz. ll., "How do you do."-May be used on ' ' ' 'Q ' Q kb'-+ L both sides. The user is good looking A and, what's more, knows it. Sure to "What's that charming thing he'sget YOU- ' playing?" "O, are you Betty Bunk? I've "A piano, y'dub." I heard, etc." He's got a good line, but doesn't know how to use it. Co-ed: I call this my Gunga Din "Djdn't get the namej'.Abh01-- b2llg0WI13 r , qrent, offensive, a perfect dunce, a C0-eddlei How 001116, Gunga D111 -mule without ears. Probably will not Co-ed: Not much before, and lessnod if you See hinl tomorrow. 0' arf 0 that behmd' Just a nod.-It's there, but latent. "Absence makes the heart g1'ovvE1Fe.a good evenings Work at any fonder," So I've heard the poets say. 1 - . "Peroxide makes the blondes grow "Who is that finished looking blonder," player over there ?" The druggists advertise today. "That's the end." Sambo: "Yuh know, Rastus, dat every time Ah kiss mah wife she closes her eyes and hollers '?" Rastus: "Ah say she do !" Sambo: "What's dat nigger?" Rastus: "Ah say, do she?" 197 Small Boy: "What's the use of washing my hands before I go to school, Mother? I'm not one of those who are always raising them." Jack: "There's something wrong with the present day marriage." Jill: "What's that ?" Jack: "The best man doesn't get the bride." Crowd Cafter accidentl : "Anything serious?" Victim ffeeling hip pocketj : "No, thank God, it's safe." The little maiden closed her eyes As on her lips I' kissed her. I'm glad I didn't close mine too For then I might have missed her. Charles: "The Seniors didn't order any punch for their dance tonight." Jack: "Why not?" Charles: "Everybody's doing the camel-walk and they only drink once a week." First Colored Lady: "Dat baby am a puffect image of his daddy." Second Colored Lady: "Yeah, a reglar carbon copy, ya might say." Stranger: "Healthy place this, I suppose ?" Native: "Sure, when I first came here, I was too weak to work." Stranger: "Really '?" Native: "Yes, I was born here." Policemen are a funny lot, Believe me, I'm not jesting. They do their most important work, You'll iind, when they're a-resting. Adam stood and watched his wife Fall from an apple tree. "Ah ha! at last I've found her out! Eavesdroppingf' muttered he. Mr. Potter: "Did you enjoy 'The Passing of Arthur 'Z' " Geo. Dyer: "Yes, but I liked his punting much better." Mrs. Mullen: "Why, Milton would spend a whole week over a para- graph." ' Bill K. "That's nothing, my brother's in Sing Sing spending five years on one sentence." Frank: "Hasn't my dancing improved ?" Connie: "Wonderfully! It has every thing skinned, including my ankles." 198 A Here are Service Givers Patronize Them Being friendly wins you friends, And you will find it true, The ones who put their ads in here Are really friends to you. And so to you, this word I send, If you are very wise, Your patronage will show these friends MIT PAYS T0 ADVERTISE." AA-1 Radio Shop, Sporting Goods Aristo Engraving Co. Army 81 Navy Dept. Store Broadway Department Store B. H. Dyas Co., Sporting Goods Castle Candy Co. Chas. A. Holland Electrical Co. Crescent Creamery Co. California Bank Dr. Voss, Dentist Dr. W. Calderwood-Dentist Eastern Wholesale Grocery Co. Frank Food 81 Canning Co Fidelity Storage Co. Favorite Macaroons Famo Nut Candy Co. Golden Rod Confectionery Goldbergs Boot Shop Graham Jewelers Houlihan 81 Moore Dry Goods 81 Notions Hoffman's Grocery Store J. A. Meyers, Jewelers J. 0. Hodges Cleaning Sz Pressing 199 Jones Hardware Co. John R. Paul, Undertakers J. M. Melvin Paints 81 Varnishes Ka-Be Candy Co. Lincoln Heights Feed 81 Fuel Co. Little Shoppe Dry Goods Los Angeles Undertaking Co. McMillan's Cash Grocery McKay 81 Monkman Drug Store Merriam Brothers Candy Co. Mullen 81 Bluett, Men's Clothing McCausland Bros., Shoe Stores Ptomaine Tommy Cafeteria Prince Store, Men's Furnishings Propp Drug Co. Richmond's Sporting Goods R. O. Birmingham Candy Co. Rowe Candy Co. Saake 8x Schilling Flower Shop S. Murata 81 Co., Florists Stationers Corporation, School Supplies Tollivers, Inc., Dry Goods The T. V. Allen Jewelry Co. Times Mirror Printing 81 Engraving Co Tuft-Lyon Arms Co., Sporting Goods Western Candy Association Witzel Photographer Here is the Place FOR POPULAR LINCOLNITES To buy those shoes that wear and look well-"Peter All Solid Leather Shoes? SHOES FOR MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN GOLBERG'S BOOT SHOP 2128 Brooklyn Ave. L05 Angeles Cal 'n'-'-'u"-'-'n'u"-'-'u'u'n"u'n'u'i5'M'u'-5'h'u'u'nH'-1H'-'n'JuH5'-H'u5H'n'uH'uH'u5H'u5H'n1hHH'n' Pu'-'n'1'Q'-'u'n"n'n'n'u'n'n'n'mE'-'15'uHHH'n'u'uHHHH'uHH'-5H'u'u'nH'n'n'uH'n'n'h5'L'n5HH'i'n'n'n' wilzel Photo rapher OFFICIAL FOR LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL 823 SOUTH HILL STREET 6324- HOLLYWOOD BLVD. Ground Floor Studio Entire Second Floor 62448 Phonest Holly 343 LOS ANGELES 'g'u'u'n'n'n'n5'n'n'a'u'u'u'u'a'u'u'n'n'n'u'n1'n'n'uN'l'n'u'n'n'n'n'n'n'uH':'u'u':'n'u'u'u'n'n'.'.'.',l-Iliff... 'HH'n'u'u'u'u'u'n'n'u'n5'i'u'u'n'a'u'u'u'u'u'i'u'i5'n'u'n'n'n'n'n'u'u'u'n'u'u'n'u"n'u'u'n'n'-'.'.'.'.',l.l.:.nn.. 201 4 1 ,.Q,,g,:s"' . f X :Q x ' , fv- ' Q + . Q . x 0 x , fi I! ILLUSTRATIONS 3 gy ENGRAVINGS -Qg gg ARISTU BLDG .,i?3'k,'1Z'E'l2EEEEAi L We specialize in artistic Bouquets and Decorations for Graduation Exercises and Parties Saalce M Schilling Flower Shop 215 West 4th St. Main 1610 A twenty-live percent discount allowed to all LINCOLN TEACHERS AND STUDENTS so wi: v , , " 0'2'Vfxx 3 ' ',--" , -"' , A Qi M' Q35 '24 All . l- I ,-I if ' . I J. M. M1-3Lv1N .v-Hfg,-.lil Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES AND WALL-PAPER Phone: Lincoln S12 2417 North Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. f-fx A . n ir s X! Wear your party clothes to arties , , 4 Wear your Sunday clothes to ghurch ,- ' . . . and come to Lincoln High School ' Dressed in Regulation Clothes I 1' Storm Serge - 53.95 I Middies - - 52.25 N French Serge - 55.95 Middies - - 52.45 J I Reasonable Prices al Buy your uniform for Lincolnite Girls at the Broadway Department Store .2 S Broadway Department Store 203 THE GOLDEN ROD CONFECTIONERY 2932 North Broadway I Capital 04-40 Jack Parke, Prop. Phone Capital 24-4-6 W. W. Sked, Prop. LINCOLN HEIGHTS FEED 8: FUEL CO. HAY - GRAIN - MILL FEED POULTRY . SUPPLIES Carbon Briquets Wood and Coal 1925-27 N. Broadway Los Angeles, Cal. Oilice Phone, Lincoln 1 Residence, Garvanza 9 Electric Washing Machines Vacuum Cleaners Electric Fixtures Radio Supplies CHAS. A. HOLLAND ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 2603 N. Broadway Los Angeles, Cal. LOS ANGELES UNDERTAKING CO. Funeral Directors and Embalmers 2517 Pasadena Avenue PHONE CAPITAL 004-41 Norman B. Worley, Pres. Jeannette L. Hengel, Sec. 8: Treas. 204 STANDARD SCHOOL SERIES The best books for all around purposes. First class workmanship is represented in these books-made of high grade white writing paper -well bound with a cover which is neat and attractive and will not soil easily. THE STATIONERS CORPORATION 525 and 527 South Spring Street, Los Angeles RICHMOND'S -For Tennis Shoes, Tennis Rackets, Tennis Balls, Baseballs, Bats, Gloves, Mitts, Fishing Tackle, Guns, Ammunition, Bicycles, Tires and Supplies, Footballs, Gym Suits, etc. It's The SPORTING GOODS STORE 2926 No. Broadway, near Johnston St. Peanut Stack Cream Peanut Cluster 5c They"re Delicious Get them in your bookstore KA-BE CANDY CO. 205 Choose CRESCENT ICE CREAM Extra--Rich Quality IPL! IQ 1 mx CRESCENT CREAMERY COMPANY Los Angeles ' 206 Californiafs Most Interesting Store --an institution in Southern California For years, the name "B. H. Dyasn has been synonymous with all that pertains to Sports and Athletics in Southern California. Y . . 5 our Alma Mater has seen fit to make this Store its csource of Sports and Athletic Equipment." Our earnest desire is to serve you, individually, in the same capacity. a s .mmm mr eww Los Angeles, California Almond Cluster 100 Peanut Dip Peanut Cluster Butter Crisp Cocoanut Roll 50 Get them at your bookstore ROWE CANDY CC. A ter Graduation! What Then? Remember Us - ..1 ii- FOR Wedding Invitations College Jewelry Engraved Visiting Cards Fraternity Badges Social Stationery Business Stationery THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY Creators and Makers Retail Store Factory and Cen. Offices 826 S. Hill St. 812-14-16 Maple Ave. McMILLIAN'S CASH GROCERY 637 South Soto Street "A Small Store Well F illed" WE SERVE SANDWICHES, CANDY AND SODAS WE HAVE NOTE BOOKS, FOLDERS, FOLDER PAPER, ETC. Hello, L. H. S. Folks! Please accept the compliments of the Times-Mirror Printing and Binding House - creators of fine copper plate and steel die engraving. Announcements are a specialty of ours We print some dandy magazines, too 118 SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES, CAL. 2'08 "SPRINGTIME" OUTING TOGS FOR THE MISS I 5- Ii i s 4 c - Let us outfit vou for the hi Gabardme suits Tweed suits Knickers mlddies Sport shirts Sport skirts Moccasin boots at Special Prices! are made in our factory 1-3 W, . - ' 1 .. A. F? ' Lf " 'kel ge y Khaki Suits ,i "'i igri, , X I P n ' xl gf 14 ,-, . no fe, ARMY 81 NAVY DEPT. STORE 530 So. Main St. Men's Furnishings, Dry Goods, Notions We specialize in school supplies, Gym Bloomers, Shoes, etc. Official Spalding Agency 'WE S1ORE .3528 Abnflz Broadway LOS ANGELES -1- CALIFORNIA Opposite Lincoln High TOLLIVERS, Inc. 2701 N. Bdway. Los Angeles, Calif. Save Our 317 Stamps y 209 'fn'-'u'fu"-'-"u'-'u'n'n'n'u'u'u'n'-'n'-'n'n'u"n'n'n'J THE LITTLE SHOPPE Dry Goods, Notions, Hemstitching and Ready-to-Wear. We do Ladies' and Men's Tailoring and Ladies' Dressmaking. We also do Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing. Are experts in the care of clothes, only modern sanitary methods used here. Your garments are perfectly pressed, cleaned or repaired. Let us take care of your clothes. "u'M'n5'n'h'-'-'-'n'n'-'u'-'u'-'-'u'n'n'n'-5'n'n'n'u'n' , JONES HARDWARE STORE Builders' Hardware ' Kitchen Hardware Stoves n Garden Tools Gas Heaters R anges Plumbing Fittings .71 Phone Lincoln 1838 3514 N. Broadway Paints Varnislles Stains Asbestos Brushes R fi oo ng Kalsomine Chinaware Glass, Etc. ACME QUALITY PAINTS AND VARNISHES nf Q LC! x -JEXQ Q1 X V i QF He was glad ygill X 1. ' -A' lt WBS 3 ff MX Z 5 If wr W MULLEN Sz icy BLUETT tie. OH BABY 5c OH BOY 10c '6They Are Good" FAMO NUT CO., 94-3 E. Second St. In your bookstore 210 Delicatessen, Pastry, Tobacco, Candies Groceries, Fruits, Meats E Buy at Hoffman's and Save Money HOFFMAN'S GROCERY STORE ' 'OI-I, BOY' ' Original New Nut Bar Is the Stull' Merriam Brothers Candy Co. Favorite Macaroons, A Delight For a School Kids, Appetite Sold at all dealers J. O. HODGES The North Broadway Tailor Cleaning, Pressing, Alterations Popular Prices-Money Back Guarantee 241854 N. Broadway Phone Lincoln 277 211 Compliments of S. MURATA SZ CO. Wholesale 81 Retail Florists 380-386 Los Angeles Street Phones: Pico 1205 62604 Los Angeles, California John R. Paul Co. Incorporated S Funeral Directors 2629 North Broadway Phone Lincoln 51 R. O. BIRMINGHAM Wholesale Conf ections 8132 South Hoover Street Phone Vermont 562 AA1 RADIO SHCP Everything in Radio and Sporting Goods Hunting and Fishing Licenses 2732 No. Broadway Lincoln 362 212 CASTLEYS QUICK LUNCH With That Rich Creamy Center '33 Tlzegfre Delicious '93 Sold in Your Bookstore and Cafeteria You All Know Ptomaine Tommy Don't You? 'Member those "Sandwich Sizes" "Oh Boyli' 2618 N. Broadway Phone Li l 1300 DR. W. CALDERWOOD Dentist 2602 North Broadway on the Corner of Daly Log Angel 213 llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllllll C Propp the Druggist -p for A Quality and Service at the PROPP DRUG CO. 3031 Wabash Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Free Prompt Delivery llllll llIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllll IlllIIIIIHIllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll McKay 8: Monkman Reliable Cut Rate Druggists Try Our Soda Service We Serve True Fruit and Fruit Juice Flavors and Serve the Best Ice Cream ni the City Cor. Daily and North Broadway Los Angeles, Calif . IIIIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll McMillan's Cash Grocery 637 So. Soto St. A Small Store, Well Filled We Serve Sandwiches, Candy, Sodas We Have Note Books, Folders, Folder Paper, Etc. TUFTS-LYON ARMS CO. For Your Vacation Outfit Tents, Camping Equipment, Fishing Tackle Guns, Ammunition, Kodaks and Supplies Bathing Suits, Outing Clothing 514 West Sixth 2 609-611 South Olive St. The Bank of the Great Southwest CALIFORNIA BANK Federal Branch 2201 North Broadway Commercial-Savings Modern Safe Deposit Vaults Safe Deposit Boxes as Low as 353.00 Per Year I.. E. Smith, Mgr. H. F. Batchelor, Asst. Mgr. Phone Lincoln 1693 Houlihan 82. Moore Ladies' and Chi1dren's Dresses Hemstitching and Picoeing 000118 and N0ti0ll5 2416 North Broadway Pico 582 Automatic 11651 Eastern Wholesale Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers and Importers 306-308 N. Los Angeles St. Los Angeles, Cal. Compliments of Frank Food 82 Canning Co. Manufacturers of Double F Saratoga Chips 215 4.1 'EEN IEII iElI IE! IE! IEII IE! IE! IEI IEI - I 5 El - Compliments ' - Q of Q ' E1 Los Angeles Zone 5 m of E the Western Confectioner El Association E I-5 lEll IEII IEII IEII IEI IEII IEII IEII IEII IEIF-5 216 Dependable Dental Service Phone Capilgl 4578 DR. E. R. VOSS Derztist No. Broadway and Daly Sts. Over the Bank Phone I 3 347 M. M. GRAHAM CO. Special Manufacturing Jewelers 302 Mason Building L05 Angeles Fourth and Broadway C 4 l i f 0 1 n i 4 Phones: West 43615 West 5885 Night Call: West 4424 FIDELITY FIREPROOF STORAGE CO. F RANK ROBER T PALIII A TEER, Proprie tor 111 Under management of the oldest warehouseman on Coast Ill Fireproof warehouse in the heart of the residence district 111 Distribution consolidated cars of household goods solicited Ill Household goods packed, moved, stored or shipped at reduced rates. Estimates free. Washington and Arapahoe Sts. Los Angeles, Cal. I 217 ' .J W here W here the the Crowds L Crowds are are Going Going ., , Q 9 jill, ,.,:,W N. 0,7 --re'r "" f Bc, LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL CAF ETERIA 218 Loyal Lincolnites Are you a loyal Lincoln Booster, buying your School Supplies at the School Booktore? If not, you are missing an oppor- tunity to help the present and future Lincolnites. All proits from our school store are spent for new equipment and improvements in our own school. Lincoln High Bookstore 219 1'l, 4.7 .152 5 ... ' I ft 1 :F 5: .1 QI .Q v ' 11 I 1" A Q ft 1 'I - . .'1' , Q 9 O .,v ,,4. 'l fo . 'O 3 O Z. . l 1113.1- " 1. -1 ,1.1. , "'11. ' 1 . 4-'1'o 11.1, Q 1-can .-.1 "-'Q' '.':-'1'.-:- . . . . 111..,.11g,!.H.:-h ,I1 . 1.1.1 ...Q .. , . fiiiztttixwiv ggggm 1,1 1. . , ' -' '1' '-.'-,'.'.g1,-,u 5- ., ,'R6.::E:12'f1'3'1::'::::::.4g2. ' "4-. 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' 1'-. 1. .111 , ,1',o. w,1 - 'uw' 1 11 .-' 2116 ' Wd' 'O Q 0 1918 Q I-1 0K 1',1'."1u 19,11 . 1- '.'-xv.. 1i:.::: 3' Q ....11,,, 5- 111.11 "'l!1l11111 "- llulll l ' .1 .... .11 . 1..1.1111. 11111111111 ....... . 1:11 11 HJ' 'll' lllllll .1 1.11.1 11......1... . .... .... ... .11.... .1111 ......, 1 .1 . 1 ...111.. 1111... 4 1 1 ' ' 1'. 111 1141 FOR PATENT LEATHER on ps O X F the fmesl' Made from The are me lealhcr. La 4 we Chro . Hexlble an soft, 5 lenclid wear. STV LE S RIA 9. LL I AND PATERN an lcugcw .sg Malnsli: ' Sm ' 1 ""7f'.g . . 1.1 . .,.. . . . .,.,., 4. 4. . 153.9 5 51.g2.M1ins1- . 0 . .-s -. Q, , .. ' 1. gn 1, - l .. 1 .- .. .v 1 ,, 1, , 'o 1' "Q .O 1' '31 ,fn ,1: '- . ' .Q 'O ' . -1 1 .l , . 1 1 i. 45 8 ' . 4 1 2 1 l u 0 ul I I g 1 11 J. 'il 1 . 0 .. , f o ,. 5. D .11 55S5S2:,1.!:1.1. ':,: gli' 'l':31,i' ' I .gi:::.:,'.. "--:g-. 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Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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