Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1926 volume:
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Principals Farewell dalalresy Z0 the
Graduating Classes of 1926
HIS annual of yours will always serve
as a pleasant reminder of the happy
days at Lincoln. In its pictures you will
re-live your loyalties to teachers friends and
school. In its dedication you will recall the
splendid woman you have honored whose great-
est pleasure was ever service to us all. In its
organizations and sports you felt again the
spirit of teamwork and zealous effort and best
of all the warm Glow of victory. In its mem-
ories of operas and plays you swayed again to
the lilt of the music, again enjoyed the color-
ful scene and masterly acting. In it you are
again young, again eager and friendly, again
Lincoln at its best.
You always will be Lincoln, remember, and
your spirit the Lincoln spirit. We know you
as the finest classes it has been Lincoln's good
fortune to have, and so we send you out, pride-
ful in our love and appreciation of you, confi-
dent that you will try hard, always to be kind,
tolerant, and understanding, that you will be
honest and dependable and will feel for your-
self and toward your fellows a real sense of
responsibility. Be happy. Be helpful. Try to
find joy in the work by which you make your
living. Come back to us often, and remember
Lincoln's dearest treasures are your loyalty and
ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS,
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All hall! all hail! to Lincoln hail!
Hall, Alma Mater tfrue,
Throhed oh thy heights that upwarcl reach
To skies of cloudless blue.
Oar hearts beat warm in loyalty,
Our hearts shall never failg
To thee in praise our song we raise
All hail to Lincoln, hail!
Hail Alma Mater, Lincoln hall!
Thy loyal sons so bold
Shall count their duty but cz joy
Thine honor to uphold.
Untowhislzed shalt thy fair name shine
N0 doubts thy fame assail,
Each heart and voice approves our choice,
All hail to Lincoln, hail!
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F, in the years to come,
this 1926 Lincolnian
serves to bridge the
. gap between the Presf
ent and the Past, and brmgs
to mmd pleasant memorles
of four years spent ln Lmcoln
Hlgh School, 1f th1s Lmcoln
1an wlll, durmg those commg
years, be the key to an oft
v1s1ted vault m the memory
then our expectatlons wlll be
exceeded and We hall be
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ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS, Principal
Marjorie Nichols, Girls' Vice-Principal Louis XY. Curtis, Boys' Vice-Principal
Laura B. Bridge, Registrar Edith Bryant, Counsellor Marion Burbach, Secretary
Florence Melin, Credit Clerk He-lma Schmidt, Attendance Clerk
Mary Service, Text Book Secretary
Mr, XV. B. Currier Mr. H. A. Edwards Miss M. E. Herbert
Miss M. McMillin
Miss R. Baker Miss M. J. Butler Miss E. E. Culp Mr. V. F. Lawler
Miss L. M. Leege Mr. J. C. McGee Mrs, R. L. T. Moore Mrs. J. R. Ramsey
Mrs. E. R. Rocks
Mrs, S. H. Mullen
Miss B. L. French Mrs. E. C. Gillett Mrs. I. M. Gray
Miss C. B. Greeg Miss B. M. Hill Mrs. K. L. Howze
Mrs. M. Lanz Mrs. V. McClean Miss H. L. Moore
Miss I. L. Snell Mrs. M. VV. YVhaley
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT
Mr. B. C. Benner .
Mr. L. O. Livernash Mr. J. J. M. MacFarlane Miss J. Ruebhausen
GIRLS' GYMNASIUM DEPARTMENT
Miss G. XVorthen
Miss K. H. Adams Mrs, K. E. Barrett Miss E. I. Hyde
BOYS' GYMNASIUM DEPARTMENT
Mr. M. L. Malette
Mr. L. O. Livernash Mr. A. Nisbet Mr. A. G. Swan
Miss E. Leslie
Miss E. Cole
Mr. F. Baddeley
Miss F. D. Day
Mr. M. E. Broyler
Mr. A. J. Badger
Mrs. S. E. Drury
R. O. T. C.
Mr. A. VV. Richards
Miss K M. Moran
Miss T. M. Plaisted Miss M. D. Pratt
Miss G, E. Stroud
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
Mrs. G. VV. Oswald
Miss L. O. Connell Miss A. Cordner
Mrs. I, A. Gruwell Miss M. Pfaffenberger
Miss L. J. Rowe
Miss E. S. Morgan Miss K. Folger
Miss H. La Gier
MECHANIC ARTS DEPARTMENT
Mr. G. WV. MacKenzie
Mr. J. H. Butler Mr. H. A. Edwards
Mr. R. J. Sapper
Mr. J. S. Goldthwaite
Mrs. M. H. I-Iostetler Mr. E. L. Martin
Mr. G. R. Ziegenfuss
METAL TRADES DEPARTMENT
Mr. H. E. Hess
Mr. C. Colyer Mr. R. Marshall
MECHANICAL DRAWING DEPARTMENT
Mr. R. J. Casey
Miss A. Green
Mr. A. K. Jenkins
Mr. XV. H. Potter
Miss E. J. Spencer
Miss A. Mc.-Xlmon
Mr. R. Van Pelt
1VIrS. A. K. Strawn
Mrs. M. L. Crowell
Mr. A. MacKenzie
Mr. H. E. Rosenberg
Mr. T. N. Rogers
Mr. H. A. Edwards Mr. C. E. Josselyn Mr. C. Juline
Mr. R. J. Sapper
Mr. L. W. Curtis
Mrs. F. T. Horten Mrs. M. C. I-Ioweth Mrs. A. F. G. Miller
Mr L. P. Reiterman Mr. F. L. Tade
Mr. M. L, Fluckey
Mrs. L. M. Armstrong Mr. R. XV. Carlquist Mr. li. K. Earle Mr. C. J. Garner
Mr. VV. Gillespie Mr. R. J. Sappe-r Miss C. G. Shryock
Mrs. M. Service Mr. F. H, Beach
ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS, Principal
Marjorie Nichols, Girls' Vice-Principal Louis W. Curtis, Boys' Vice-Principal
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THE SENIOR CLASS OF WINTER 1926
The Winter Class of 1926 has completed its high school days and
now sails out on the sea of life much better equipped for having gone
through this institution. Whether embarking in the business World or
continuing their education, the members of this class can never forget
the value of the training received at Lincoln. The friendships formed in
early days will live throughout their lives and will be the source of fond
memories in years to come. '
The Seniors of Winter 1926 were prominent in all school activities.
They distinguished themselves in various social, scholastic, athletic, dra-
matic and social events. Many of them fought for their Alma Mater on
the athletic field. Russell Striff, All-City quarterback, Sayles Young, star
tackle, both famous on the gridiron, Clarence McGilliard, trackman, and
Jimmie Katsaros in baseball, all made a name for themselves in Lincoln's
Hall of Fame. Others devoted their time to dramatics and music with
Members of the class strove in every possible way to advance
Lincoln's standards of scholarship and service, a large number receiving
Alpha and service honors.
Several successful parties and dances were given, and a play, The
Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary, was delightfully presented.
A great deal of credit for the success of the class must be given to
its officers: Curtis Stofle, President, Catherine Ulrich, Vice-President,
Thelma Lallie, Girls' Secretary, and Merrill Johnson, Boys' Secretary.
The Class of Winter 1926 had to leave its Alma Mater, but its mem-
bers Will always be Welcome here at Lincoln, and they won't forget to
come back home.
Adieu-but not good-bye.
SAM WARNER MURIEL WALKER JOHN MCCARRON
EPHEBIANS OF WINTER 1926
Probably the highest and finest honor given a student in high school
is the Ephebian ring and the Ephebian seal, both of which are awarded
the evening of graduation.
The Ephebian Society is a national organization whose members con-
sist of only the liower of each high school graduating class. In the Lin-
coln High School Winter Class of 1926, three members were chosen as
Considering the wonderful record established by Sam Warner as Stu-
dent Body President, his membership to the Society was guaranteed long
before he graduated. A Sam also held the position of Business Manager of
the 1926 Lincolnian, Alpha member, and many other offices, too numerous
to mention. 9
The scholarship record of Muriel Walker could hardly be finer. Muriel
and the Alpha Society might well be one and the same. The standards
set by both were equally high. Not content with four A's every semester,
Muriel obtained A's in practically every one of her studies.
As Editor-in-Chief of the 1925 Lincolnian, John McCarron deserved
membership in the Society. John served his Alma Mater conscientiously
and faithfully for four years, but his biggest and finest accomplishment
was that of Editorship of the Annual. His book was awarded second place
in the National Yearbook Contest. An Alpha Society member and a regu-
lar fellow, John was well liked and respected by every one.
f , 1 Qc l1.y5gJ:Eiui1if -ng V-:gg-gg3 njlE:s5ln:qgf RJ
3 I1 H I 'n
President Senior Class, Boys' League,
Round Table, 'I Hi-Y, Boys' Athletic
Club, Ush,er,ji Senior Play, Lincolnian
Society, Bdys i'Student Qovernment.
Girls' League, Office Work, Girls' Ath-
letic Club, Alpha Society,Q Round Table,
Vice-President Senior Class, 7
Studiiiiit Government, Girls' Senior Glee
Club,ilQ. A. A., opera Library Club,
Secretai'ry,andiTreasurer Senior Class,
S T Q.. We
Tennis Letterman, Studyij Hall Chair-
man, Dramatics, Senior .Boys' Glee
Club. , I
SAM WARNER ,I
President Student Body, Alpha, Glee
Club, Business Office, Student Govern-
ment, Manager Railsplitter, Manager
1925 Lincolnian, President Round Ta-
ble, Ephebian, Distinguished Service
MURIEL WALKER 1 'rg
Ephebian, President Athletic Club, G.
A. A., Round Table, Glee Club, Student
Government, Dancing Club, Business
Office, Senior Play, Alpha, Election
Committee, Distinguished .Service Hon-
FRANCES MICHELSEN '
President Girls' Athletic Association,
President Swimming Club, Vice-Presi-
dent G. A. C., Attendance OHice, Stu-
dent Government, Girls' League, Danc-
ing Clubs, Gym Club, Military Club,
Dramatics. f .
Ephebian, Alpha Society, R. O. T. C.,
Editor in Chief of 1925 Lincolnian, De-
partment Honors in Journalism.
Railsplitter Staff, Lightweight Basket
Ball, Science Club, Science Department
IvIARIETTA'cHEW , I
Treasurer of Student Government, Lin-
colnian Society, Military Club. ,
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min Ie., ,
Student Government, R. O. T. C., Or-
chestra, Vice-President Senior B Class,
President Glee Club, Athletic Club,
ID ONNA DOU GLASS
Glee Club, Alpha Society, Dancing
Club, G. A. C., Military Club, Chem-
istry Club, Student Government, Play-
crafters, OfHcers' Training Class, Pres-
ident Girls' Reserves.
Girls' League, Dancing Club, Dramat-
ics Secretary, G. A. A., Girls' Hi-Y,
General Manager of Plays.
Orchestra, Ensemble, Cithara Club,
Class C Track. String Quartette, Round
Table, Boys, ,Student Government.
Railsplitter Staff, Boys' Gym Club,
Boys' Hi-Y, Student Government.
Typing Honors, G. A. A., Swimming
Club, L Winner, Senior Play, Opera,
President Senior Girls' Glee Club.
JUNE KENDALL '
Athenian, Scribblers, Student Govern-
MARVIN HALL A
Attendance Office, Cafeteria Force.
Boys' Athletic Club, Boys' Glee Club,
Bulldog Society, Manager of Baseball
and Football Teams.
S. P. Q. R., Science Club President,
Alpha, School Play, Etiquette Club.
President Girls' League, Commissioner,
1925 Lincolnian, Girls' Glee Club, Op-
era, Bookstore, G. A. A., Dancing Club,
Girls' Student Government, Alpha So-
President L Society, Track Team, Var-
sity Football, Boys' League President,
Glee Club, Round Table, Plays.
Captain R. O. T. -C., Playcrafters,
Usher, Ticket Seller.
Girls' Student Government, President
Girls' Athletic Club, Girls' Swimming
Club, L Winner.
Major R. O. T. C., Junior Orchestra,
Usher, General Science Club, Tiger So-
ciety, Commissioner, Hi-Y, Glee Club.
CHARLES HARRIS ON
Vocational, Track, R .O. T. C., Trou-
Junior Girls' Glee Club, Globe Trotters,
Glee Club, Student Government.
General Science Club, Library Club,
Secretary of Honor Study, Girls'
League, Student Government.
Captain R. O. T. C., Ticket Seller,
Usher, Student Government, Dramat--
ics, Glee Club, Tiger Society.
l JAMES KATSAROS
Baseball Letterman, L Society, Glee
Secretary Spanish Club, Junior Girls'
Glee Club, Etiquette Club, Swimming
Club, G. A. A., Military Club.
Gym Club, Glee Club, Cithara Club, G.
A. C., Round Table, Student Govern-
Boys' Student Government, Hi-Y Club,
Lincolnian Society, Lincoln Science
Club, President Accounting Society,
Treasurer Playcrafters, Boys' Glee
Boys' Student Government, R. O. T. C.,
Alpha Society, Railsplitter, Chairman
Honor Study, Usher.
Dancing Club, Playcrafters, Student
Government, Senior Play, Shakespeare
Club, Scribblers, Girls' Glee Club.
Glee Club, G. A. A., Alpha Society,
History Honors, G. A. C., Swimming
Club, Military Club, Opera.
May Day, Pageant, Secretary Jolly
Warblers, Lincolnian Society, Track,
Rally, Student Government, Round Ta-
Lincolnian Society, Study Government,
Troubadours, Spanish Club, Chess and
Opera, Athletics, May Festival, Stu-
Stage Crew, Alpha Society, Trouba-
dours President, Track Team, Light-
weight Football, Athletic Club, Com-
missioner, Round Table, Stage Crew.
Commissioner, Student Government,
Glee Club, G. A. A., President Girls'
Student Government, Alpha.
Glee Club, Lincoln Science Club, G. A.
C., Spanish Club, Railsplitter Staff,
Dancing Club, Lead in Opera, Mar-
riage of Nannettef'
DOROTHY HINDMAN DELVIN
Student Government, Dancing Club,
Jolly Warblers, Troubadours, Student
Government, May Day.
G. A. A., Senior Play, Girls' League,
Hi-Y, Ohtice Work, Bookstore, G. A. C.,
Dancing Club, Alpha Society, Student
Library Club, Playcrafters., Spanish
Club, Etiquette Club, Dancing Club,
Swimming Club, Student Government.
Football, Student ,Government, May
Senior Girls' Glee Club, G. A. A., Op-
era, Round Table, Playcrafters.
ARABELLE BOWLES '
Ll I 1
Student Government, General Science
Club, Swimming Club, Dancing Club,
Girls' League, Etiquette Club, Library
Club, Accounting Society, Military
J R. O. T. C.
V CLYDE JORDAN
Boys' Athletic Club, Boys' Glee Club
ident, Hi-Y Club, Ticket'Commissioner
Senior A Play, School Play.
R. O. T. C., May Day Festival, Student
President Junior Glee Club, President
,Swimming Club, Girls' League, Secre-
tary Honor Study, Library Club.
Lincoln Science Club, General Science
Club, Etiquette Club, Spanish Club,
Home Economics Club.
Piano Demonstration, Gym Club, Lin-
coln Science Club, General Science
Club, Etiquette Club, Spanish Club,
Home Economics Club, Cithara Club.
Lincolnian, Alpha, G. A. A., Secretary
of Etiquette Club.
Senior Girls' Glee Club, Junior Danc-
ing Club, G. A. A., Etiquette Club,
Globe Trotters. .
R. O. T. C., Senior Orchestra, Cithara
Club, String Ensemble.
, Junior Girls' Glee Club, Lincolnian So-
, ciety, Bookstore, Dancing Club, Girls'
Adv. Mgr. Annual 1925, Senior B Presi
Honor Study, Gym Club, G. A. C.,
Dancing Club, Junior Glee Club, Sen-
ior Glee Club, Girls' League, Student
Government, Lincoln Science Club.
Railsplitter Staff, Lincolnian Staff, Yell
Leader, President Playcrafters, Presi-
dent Gym Club, President Scribblers,
Vice-President Boys' Glee Club, Opera,
Senior Play, Lightweight Football.
D OROTHY VVATERWORTH
Vice-President Globe Trotters, Student
Government, Dancing Club, Senior
Play, G. A. A., Globe Trotters.
R. O. T. C., Ushers, Boys' Glee Club,
Football, School Play, Jolly Warblers,
Round Table, Opera, Tiger Society,
Board of Commissioners, Commissioner
of R. O. T. C.
Secretary Lincoln Science Club, Danc-
ing Club, Girls' League.
Student Government, Jolly Warblers,
G. A. A., G. A. C., Lincoln Science,
Girls' League, Alpha Society.
Student Government, Art Club, Danc-
ing Club, Science Club.
Boys' Athletic Club, Boys' Student
Government, Athenian Society, Ushers.
Sewing for School, Department Honors.
Hi-Y, Student Government, School
Play, Usher Squad, Jazz Orchestra.
Boys Student Government.
Accounting Society, Student Govern-
ment, Girls' League, General Science
Club, Business Ohice, President Chorus
Club, Dancing Club, G. A. A., Round
Table, Lincolnian Society, Girls' Aux-
Department Honors in Dramatics,
Dancing Club, Gym Club, .Swimming
Club, Shakespeare Contest, Vice-Presi-
dent Playcrafters, One Act Plav for
Accounting Society, Spanish Club, Hi-
Y, Printshop Books, Senior Play,
School Play, Business Office.
Student Government, Chess and Check-
ers, Troubadours, Railsplitter Staff.
Miss Nichol's Office, Play Day, G. A. C.,
President of Chorus, Library Club, Stu-
Student Government, Vice-President
General Science Club, Swimming Club,
Beginning Dancing, Girls' League, Ad-
Student Government, Orchestra, String
Ensemble, Lunchroom Service.
Jolly Warblers, Student Government.
Jolly Warblers, Lincolnian, Spanish
Club, Glee Club, Round Table, Senior
Lincoln Science Club, Etiquette Club,
R. O. T. C., Laboratory Assistant.
Science Club, Troubadours, Bookstore.
Science Department, Department Hon-
' Etiquette Club, Scribblers' Club.
Student Government Costumes for
JOSEPH DE SOTO
Business, Accounting Society, G. A. A.,
Railsplitter Staff, Sport Editor 1925
Annual, Vice-President Boys' Glee
Club, Student Council, Bookstore Man-
ager, Troubadours, Science Club,
School Opera, Prseident Boys' Student
R. O. T. C.
Student Government, Alpha Society.
Glee Club, Alpha, Girls' League, Home
Student Government, Ushers, Hi-Y,
Round Table, R. O. T. C., Glee Club,
Lightweight Basket Ball, Varsity Bas-
ket Ball, Lightweight Football, Second
Railsplitter Representative, May Day
Pageant, Swimming Club.
R. O. T. C., President Alumni Gram-
mar School, Boys, League, Science
Club, Hi-Y, Band, Student Hall Presi-
School Play, Glee Club, R. O. T. C.
Band, Senior Orchestra, Student Coun-
cil, Usher Squad, Cithara Club, Tiger
Society, Commissioner, String Ensem-
Freshman Track, May Day, Second
Team Track, Playcrafters.
Student Government, May Day, Page-
Physiomasterian, Student Government,
Alpha, Spanish Club.
. Track Team, General Science Club,
Troubadours, Honor Study, Jolly
Waicblers, Lincoln Hi-Y, Spanish Club.
Usher, Boys' Hi Y, Student Govern-
ment, Dramatics, Senior Glee Club,
R. O. T. C., Basketball.
COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM, WINTER 1926
Orchestral Prelude, Dawn, from Marriage of Nannette . Curtis
Processional, All Hail to Lincoln . . Peterson-Curtis
Pledge to the Flag ,
America, the Beautiful
Address of Welcome Sam Warner, President of Lincoln Student Body
Violin Solo .... Louis Jacobs
R. O. T. C. Honorable Discharges
Conferring of Honors . . . Col. Elmer W. Clark, U. S. A.
Acceptance . . . Charles McCoy, Major of Lincoln Unit
Song-Winter 1926 Glee Clubs
Conferring of Honors . . Marjorie Nichols, Vice-Principal
Acceptance . . . . Muriel Walker, Alpha Member
Song-Nan Phillips '
Department and Vocational Honors
Conferring of Honors . . Louis W. Curtis, Vice-Principal
. Acceptance . . . Emmett Williams, Science Candidate
Baritone Solo-Kenneth Rundquist
Ephebian and Service Honors
Conferring of Honors . . Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Ephebian Acceptance . John McCarron, Ephebian Candidate
, Service Acceptance . Maurice Levinson, Boys' Student Govt,
Presentation of Class of Winter 1926
Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Conferring of Diplomas . Mr. Bruce A. Findlay, Supt. of Schools
Acceptance . . Curtis Stofle, President Class Winter 1926
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Miss MAE MCMILLIN MRS. FLORENCE HORTON
SENIOR CLASS TEACHERS
The Senior Class teachers are probably the most important members
in the graduating class' personnel. With the experience received in
instructing past graduating classes, the Class Teachers ably assist the
Seniors with the adjustment of their scholarship records, their duty of
paying dues, selecting colors and emblems, and planning social activities.
The graduating classes of 1926 were indeed fortunate in having as in-
structors Miss Mae McMillin and Mrs. Horton, each of whom, gave much
of their time assisting the Seniors to overcome the difliculties which are
forever arising to block the path towards graduation.
With Miss McMillin caring for the financial status of the classes,
aside from helping the members to choose their colors, emblems, etc., a
clear record as regards money matters was assured. Miss McMillin, no
matter how busy, always found time to give helpful advice to each mem-
ber of these classes.
And as for Mrs. Horton, the Seniors certainly kept her busy taking
care of their social activities. Without her to plan the lovely after-school
parties and evening dances, the Senior A's would have had a difficult time.
Mrs. Horton always had a store of surprises and new ideas on hand for
the betterment of the Senior social affairs.
CLASS OF SUMMER 1926
Not content with being one of the largest Senior Classes to graduate
from Lincoln High School, the Summer Class of 1926 boasted of having
unusual pep and individuality.
Instead of staging the usual class play, the Senior A's decided to do
something different and hold a big Carnival Dance in the gymnasium,
May 21, which approximately one thousand Lincolnites and friends at-
tended. Dancing until twelve o'clock went on in the boys' gym, while
booths, at which Heatable and drinkables were sold, occupied the new
Something new was instituted this semester in the form of teas given
to the Senior A girls by the girl commissioners, thus affording an oppor-
tunity for the feminine portion of the class to become better acquainted.
On Sunday, June 20, an inspiring Vesper Service was given by Miss
Andrus and members of the Senior A class.
Two varsity football captains graduated with the S'26 class, Milton
Nolan and Bill Medanich, while another stellar player who captured an
All-City berth was also a member of the class-Evo Pusich.
The class has the honor of claiming the greatest orator in Lincoln's
history, Bernard Harrison. Bernard won first place in the Evening Her-
ald Oratorical Contest in Los Angeles, as well as being a strong competi-
tor in the Constitution Contest.
Organization of the S'26 class started at the very beginning of the
term, and instead of holding an occasional meeting at noon, the Senior A's
met in Senior hall every Wednesday during advisory period, insuring, in
this way, one hundred percent attendance and much better presentation
in settling class business.
Bell hop hats in the chosen colors, red and white, were donned by the
High and mighties as their mark of distinction about the fourteenth
week of school.
If congratulations for the success of the class are due to any particu-
lar members, they should go to its capable officers: Clarence Pagenkopp,
President, William Medanich, Vice-President, Marion Peroni, girls' secre-
tary and treasurer and Etheridge Bosworth, boys' secretary and treasurer.
EPHEBIANS OF SUMMER 1926
To choose a number of members from the graduating class of Sum-
mer 1926 to represent Lincoln High School in the Ephebian Society was
indeed difficult. The Class was one of the largest ever to be graduated
from Lincoln, and included an unusual number of fine students.
When one considers the extraordinary service record of Elmore
Keyes, it is not at all surprising to find her elected as an Ephebian.
Elmore served on the Board of Commissioners not only once but three
times-once as Commissioner of Records and twice as Commissioner of
Publicity, having been Railsplitter Editor for two terms.
Mildred Mays certainly deserved her election to Ephebian. She not
only Won recognition through an exceedingly fine. service record, but by
an enviable scholarship record also. Mildred served on the Board of Com-
missioners as President of the Girls' League and was also a five-term
During his high school career, Jose Limon held many and varied im-
portant positions in school activities. However, he probably served his
Alma Mater most in matters pertaining to art, for he held the position
of Art Editor of the Lincolnian two consecutive years in addition to his
art work for the Railsplitter. As regards scholarship, Jose has been a
member of the Alpha Society for four terms.
Four years of real honest study, and Archie Schlocker realized his
great ambition-Ephebian honors. Many of his precious hours were spent
preparing himself in high school to meet the demands of the future. On
the eve of graduation he received his reward with the acceptance of his
Ephebian ring and seal. All of his time was not spent in study, however,
for Archie made a namle for himself not only in scholarship but in ath-
letics and dramatics, and in oratory also.
The scholarship record of Franklin Alexander alone was sufficient to
give him Ephebian honors on his graduation. For five terms, Franklin
was a member of the highest scholarship scoiety in school, the Alpha So-
ciety. Quiet and unassuming, Franklin served Lincoln High School in
many activities aside from his regular study and preparation.
EPHEBIAN OATH A
We will never bring disgrace to this our city by any act of dishonesty
or cowardice, nor ever desert our suffering comrades in the ranksg we
will fight for the ideals and sacred things of the city, both alone and with
many, we will revere and obey the city's laws and do our best to incite
a like respect in those above us who are prone to annul or set them at
naught, we will strive unceasingly to quicken the public sense of civic
duty. Thus, in all these ways, we will transmit this city not only not less,
but far greater and more beautiful than it was transmitted to us.
President Senior A Class, President
Senior B Class, President Griiiin Alum-
ni Association, Jolly Warblers, Fresh-
men Track, Football, General Commit-
tee of Senior Carnival.
Vice-President Senior A Class, Captain
1926 Football Team, Student Govern-
MARION PE RONI
Girls' Secretary and Treasurer of Sen-
ior Class, Girls' Student Government,
President Accounting Society, Business
Office, General Committee Senior Car-
Boys' Secretary and Treasurer of Sen-
ior Class, Track Team, Cafe eria Force,
Student Body President, Head Yell
Leader, President Tiger Society, Presi-
dent Round Table, Boys' Glee Club,
Jolly Warblers, Student Government,
Usher, Hi-Y, L Society, Opera, Page-
ant. Student Hall President.
President Girls' Student Government,
Glee Club, Junior Glee Club, Gym Club,
G. A. A., G. A. C., Lincolnian Society,
Opera, Hall Duty Chairman, Round Ta-
ble, Annual Staff, L Winner, Festival.
G. A. C., Swimming, Globe Trotters,
General Science, Girls' Reserve, Play,
Girls' League, G. A. A., Honor Study,
Officers' Training Class, Cithara Club,
Track, Football, .Stage Crew, Manager,
lglayj Day Festival, Playcrafters, Glee
Basket Ball Manager, National Ora-
torical and Ephebian Contest, Presi-
dent S. P. Q. R., Vice-President Senior
B Class, Alpha, Student Government,
Glee Club, Playcrafters.
Treasurer Girls' League, Accounting
Society, G. A. C., G. A. A., Girls' Hi-Y,
Swimming Club, May Pageant, Drills,
Business Office, Playcrafters.
President Girls' League, Vice-President
Girls' Glee Club, Vice-President Alpha
Society, President Junior Girls' Glee
Club, Secretary Cithara Club, Lincoln-
R. O. T. C., Track, Railsplitter, 1925
Lincolnian, Commissioner, School Play,
Glee Club, L Society, Playcrafters,
Constitution Oratorical Contest.
Railsplitter Representative, Football
Team, Art Club, Chemistry Club, Gym
Team, Jolly Warblers, Secretary Athe-
Girls' League, Student Government,
Junior Girls' Glee Club, Science Club,
Etiquette Club, Bookstore, Cafeteria,
Outer Ofhce, Playcrafters, School Play,
G. A. A.
Commissioner of Publlcity, Commis-
sioner of Records, Student Government,
Science Club, Glee Club, Alpha Society,
Girls' League, Secretary and Treasurer
Track, Tennis, National Oratorical
Contest, Glee Club, Jolly VVarblers, Op-
era, Student Government, Dramatics,
Usher, R. O. T. C., Commissioner.
President Boys' Student Government,
Track Team, L Society, President
Study Hall, President Glee Club, Busi-
ness Manager School Play, Trouba-
dours, Gym Club.
Vice-President and Secretary Girls'
League, Glee Club, May Day, Dramat-
ics, Round Table, Cithara Club, Stu-
MARGARET DE GRIES
Student Government, Christmas Play.
Student Government, Christmas Pro-
gram, Troubadours, Spanish Club.
WE' 1 1 uf. . Y'
Girls' League, Dancing Club, May Fes-
tival, Student Government, Girls' Jun-
ior Glee Club.
Head Yell Leader, Commissioner, Play-
crafters, Lead in Taming of the Shrew,
Pals and Sherwood, Leading part in op-
era Briar Rose.
President Girls' Athletic Association
G. A. C., Junior Girls' Glee Club, Stu-
dent Government, Bookstore, Globe
Trotters, Study Hall.
Commissioner, R. O. T. C., Glee Club,
Locker Manager, Attendance OH'ice,
Hi-Y, Chemistry Club, Usher, Business
Office, School Play, Opera, Jolly Warb-
Captain R. O. T. C., Usher, Ticket
Seller, Member General Science Club,
Student Government, Lincolnian Soci-
ety, 1926 Lincolnian.
Commissioner, Student Government,
General Science Club, Playcrafters,
1926 Lincolnian, OH'ice Work, Junior
Girls' Glee Club, G. A. A.
Stage Crew, Glee Club, Playcrafters,
School Plays, Taming of the Shrew.
Student Government, Girls' League,
Accounting Society, Secretary Girls'
Reserves, Secretary Alpha Society,
Outer Office, Business Oiiice, Bookstore,
Globe Trotters, Chairman Decoration
Committee Senior Dance, Lincolnian
Society, 1926 Lincolnian, Purchasing
Manager of Opera.
Football, Baseball, Track, Tiger Soci-
Dancing Club, Drills, Pageant, Christ-
mas Play, Science Club, Glee Club, G.
A. A., Student Government, Opera,
IRENE DE ALVA
Alpha, Bookstore, Student Government,
Spanish Club, Etiquette Club, Athletic
Club, Swimming Club, Military Club,
May Day Pageant, Oiiicers Training
Class, Attendance Oliice.
Boys' Glee Club, Stage Crew, Track
Team, President Playcrafters, parts in
Taming of the Shrew and Sherwood,
Annual Aud Call.
JOSE LIMON 1
Athenian, Alpha, President Spanish
Club, Railsplitter Staiif, Ephebian, Lin-
coln Staff, Cithara Club, Cafeteria,
Scribblers, Round Table, Civil Ohicers
Training Class, Gym Club.
Pageant, Girls' League, .Student Gov-
ernment, Class Officer, Bookstore, Gen-
eral Science Club, Junior Girls' Glee
Dancing Club, Football Rally, Fashion
Show, May Festival, Girls' Hi-Y. p '
Track, Globe Trotters, Alpha, Jolly
W a r b l e r s, Troubadours, Bookstore
MEHRHOF RAWSON '
Boys' Athletic Club, Boys' Glee Clubg
Globe Trotters, Senior Orchestra,,Hi-Y..
MADELYNN RICE ' Q
Puppet Plays, Occidental Drill, Christ-j
mas Play, May Pageant, Girls' Athletic
Student Government, Pageant, Drill,
G. A. A., Senior Glee Club.
Senior Orchestra, Gym Club.
F if ty-one
Beginning Dancing Club, Study Hall,
Student Government, Girls' League, G.
A. A., Girls' Hi-Y, Advanced Dancing
Club, Round Table, Secretary Girls'
League, Office Work.
School Opera, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Page-
Dancing Club, G. A. A., Outer Office.
S. P. Q. R., Vice-President and Treas-
urer of Etiquette Club, Round Table.
Girls' League, May Pageant, Butts
Manual Drill, Library Club, Alpha S0-
ciety and Student Government.
May Day Festival, Drills.
Election Committee, Boys' Athletic
Club, Plays and Aud Calls, Tennis
Lightweight Football, Track Letterman
and Captain, Tiger Society, Secretary
and Treasurer Jolly Warblers, Vice-
President and President Class Room
Orchestra, Alpha, Gym Club, Offices,
Vice-President Girls' Student Govern-
ment, President Library Club, Cithara
Club, Girls' I-Ii-Y.
English Oiiice, Miss Bryant's Onice,
Outer Oifice, Study Hall, Pageants and
Student Government, Pageant, May
Study Hall, May Festival, Christmas
Program, Business Office.
Troubadours, Self Government, Christ-
LA VERNE GILLASPY
Senior and Junior Orchestra, Dancing
Club, Senior Girls' Glee Club, .Sher-
wood, Rally, Playcrafters.
Pageant, School Play.
Attendance Onflce, Girls' League, Jun-
ior Girls' Glee Club, Senior Girls' Glee
School Play, Track, Inter-City School
Language Contest, Oratory.
Freshman Track, Lightweight Football,
May Day, Christmas Program, Class C
Track, Jolly Warblers.
Student Government, G. A. C., Glee
Club, G. A. A., Military Club, Library
Senior Glee Club, Student Government,
Junior Glee Club, G. A. C., Swimming
Club, Girls' Auxiliary.
LUELLA DICKEY T
Student Government, Junior Glee Club,
Playcrafters, G. A. A.
Student Government, Football Squad,
Chess and Checker Club, Christmas
G. A. A., Dancing Club, Business Office,
May Day Festival, Christmas Program.
Varsity and Lightweight
First and Second Baseball Teams, Jolly
Warblers, Presidents of Classes.
Student Government, Girls' Glee Club,
Office Work, Pageant, Globe Trotters,
Etiquette Club, Girls' League, Drills,
Study Hall, Student Government, Sen-
ior Orchestra, G. A. A., May Festival,
Junior Glee Club, Science Club.
President Athenian Society, Captain
Tennis Team, Alpha Society.
Student Government, General Science
Club, Junior Girls' Glee Club, Etiquette
ADELINE WO OD
Drill, Pageant, Glee Club, President
Football, Baseball, Student Govern-
ment, Pageant, Study Hall.
Girls' League, Girls' Student Govern-
ment, May Day Festival.
Student Government, Junior Girls' Glee
Club, Spanish Club, Girls' Hi-Y, Honor
Study. ' '
Spanish Club, Troubadours,
L1 X it s
Senior Glee Club, Dancing Club, Self
Government, Usher, Opera, Christmas
President Boys' Gym Club.
Girls' Gym Club, Dancing Club, Swim-
ming Club, Etiquette Club, Study Hall,
Attendance OHice, Business Oirice.
Pageant, Home Economics Club, Gen-
eral Science Club.
President Jolly Warblers, Member
Playcrafters, Boys' Glee Club, School
Play, Opera, Athenians.
Outer Office, Gym OfHce, Library Oiiice,
Alpha, G. A. A., Secretary Globe Trot-
ters, General Science Club, Round Ta-
Secretary Honor Study, Girls' League,
Senior Girls' Glee Club, Outer Office,
Bookstore, G. A. A.
Senior Orchestra, Hi-Y Club.
Opera, Pageant. ,
J ENNIE CHAN
Pageant, Christmas Program.
1 TP' fi ?'ViJ
X fl.. 571
Captain R. O. T. C., Student Govern-
ment, Ushers, Hi-Y.
Library Club, G. A. A.
MARY LA BARRE
Student Government, Girls' League,
Dancing Club, Athletic Club, Gym Club,
Chairman Honor Study, May Day Fes-
tival, Hi-Y, Fashion Show, Football
Varsity Football Letterman, Student
Alpha, Troubadours, Ephebian, R. O.
T. C., Student Government.
Bookstore, Girls' League, Self Govern-
Vice-President Scribblers' Club, Busi-
ness Office, G. A. C., Globe Trotters.
Secretary and Treasurer Athenian So-
ciety, President Athenians, Vice-Presi-
Railsplitter Staff, Secretary Chess and
Checker Club, President Scribblers'
Club, 1925 Lincolnian, Playcrafters,
Playcrafters, G. A. A., Senior and Jun-
ior Orchestra, String Quartet, Scrib-
Senior Girls' Glee Club, Athenians,
Girls' League, Student Government,
General Science Club, Lincolnian So-
Senior Boys' Glee Club, R. O. T. C., Or-
chestra Leader, Dramatics.
Pageant, R. O. T. C.
Student Government, May Day Festi-
val, G. A. A., General Science Club,
Junior Girls' Glee Club.
English Onice, G. A. A., Pageant,
JAMES VAN OSTEN
Playcrafters, Senior Hi-Y, Gym Club,
I Troubadours, General Science Club,
Student Government, Usher Staff,
May Day, Pageant, Senior Glee Club,
G. A. A., May Day, Programs.
Alpha Society, Gym Drills.
Swimming Club, Junior Glee Club,
President, Secretary and Treasurer
Cithara Club, Student Government,
Senior Glee Club, G. A. C., Military
Club, Honorary Usher.
Glee Club, Head Usher, Stage Crew,
R. O. T. C. Capiain, Ticket Seller, Op-
era, School Play, Student Government.
Student Government, School Pageant,
Attendance Office, Tennis Club.
Railsplitter Representative, S t u d e n t
Government, G. A. C.
G. A. C., Swimming, May Pageant,
Alpha, Globe Trotters.
Track Team, Troubadours, Business
Lincoln Science, Eetiquette, Swimming
Club, Art Club, Girls' Student Govern-
ment, Usher, Lincolnian Society, Plays,
Painted Costumes, Art Crafts.
Cafeteria, Attendance Office, Etiquette
Club, G. A. A.
Pageant, G. A. A., Mothers' Night,
Girls' Glee Club, Drills, Costumes for
Vice-President Hi-Y, Usher, Captain
R. O. T. C., Christmas Program, Study
Student Government, May Festival.
Glee Club, Opera, Sherwood.
G. A. C., Military Club, Business Office.
Pageant, Student Government, May
Student Government, Senior Orchestra,
Chess and Checker Club.
SARAH CHAVES '
Alpha Society, ,Spanish Club.
NONA BLACK ,
Outer Office, Girls' Student Govern-
ment, General Committee for Senior
Student Government, Troubadours, R.
O. T. C., Jolly Warblers.
Alpha Society, G. A. A.
IDA MAY LEWIS
G. A. A., Girls' Student Government.
Troubadours, Lincolnian Society, Bas-
ket Ball, Tennis Manager, Track.
R. O. T. C.
4 Student Government, Bookstore, Drill,
Student Government, G. A. C., Girls'
Glee Club, Junior Girls' Glee Club,
.Business Manager of Globe Trotters,
. Bookstore, Outer OHice.
Lightweight Football, Assistant Track
Manager, May Day Festival.
Pageant, Christmas Program, Trouba-
Dancing Club, Gym Club, May Day
Pageant, Christmas Program, Drills,
Student Government, Science Club.
,Spanish Club, G. A. C., Swimming,
Athenian Club, Etiquette Club, May
Day Pageant, Drill, Science Club.
Pageant, Science Club, Chemistry Club,
Library Duty, Troubadorus.
ja nu Tl 1
President Advanced Dancing. President
Glee Club, Usher, Girls' Auxiliary, Op-
era, S tu- de nt Government, Girls'
League, Playcrafters, Round Table, G.
A. A., Dramatics, Lincolnian Society.
Football, Track, Librarian Junior Or-
chestra, Boys' Student Government.
Varsity Baseball, Boys' Student Gov-
May Day, Pompon Drill, Christmas
Play, Spanish Club, Girls' Student Gov-
ernment, Attendance Office, Study Hall.
Spanish Club, Globe Trotters.
Freshman Track, Class C Track, May
Festival, Gym Lockers.
R. O. T. C., Pageant, May Day Festi-
- Cithara Club, Swimming Club, Junior
Glee Club, Dancing Club, Senior Glee
Club, Student Government, Athletic
Secretary Dancing Club, Senior Glee
Club, Girls' League, Swimming Club,
Pageant, Round Table, Dramatics,
Drills, Student Government, Playcraft-
Captain Gym Club, Freshman Track
Team, Lightweight Football, President
Gym Club, J eferson Football Rally.
Baseball, Football, Track, President L
Junior Girls' Glee Club, Senior Girls'
Glee Club, Globe Trotters, G. A. C.,
Bookstore, Outer Office.
CLEO MADRIAGA '
Girls' League, Lincolnian Society, May
Day Festival, Drill, Girls' Hi-Y, G.
A. C., Bookstore.
May Day, Boys' Student Government,
Sport Editor Railsplitter, Sport Editor
Etiquette Club, Student Government,
.Student Government, Secretary Ac-
counting Society, Christmas Program,
Military Club, G. A. C., Girls' League,
Glee Club, Usher, Hi-Y, School Play.
Boys' Athletic Club, Troubadours.
HARRY SALZBERG '
Girls' Student Government, Globe Trot-
ters, Library, General Science Club.
u , 1 I
Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Usher, Charge
Study Hall, Boys' Glee Club, Boys'
President and Secretary Etiquette
Club, Secretary and Treasurer Latin
Club, Round Table, Alpha Society, G.
Junior Glee Club, Student Government,
May Day Festival, Library.
Vice-President Boys' Student Govern-
ment, Senior Boys' Ushers.
Opera, School Play, S. P. Q. R., Lincoln
Science Club, R. O. T. C., Librarian,
Glee Club, Playcrafters, Student Gov-
ernment, Usher Squad, Round Table.
Girls' Student Government, Library
Club, Etiquette Club. -
Junior Girls' Glee Club, G. A. A.,
Usher Squad, Captain R. O. T. C.,
Railsplitter Staff, Student Government.
Girls' Student Government, Junior
Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Gym Club, G.
A. C., Swimming Club, General Science
Club, Etiquette Club. '
Student Government, Secretary, Li-
brary Club, G. A. A., Bookstore. .
NORMAN MACDONAL 1
Track Varsity r
ba . 'C
SAM re n-
Lincoln Science V lu oys Athletic
Club National 1 hip Contest
Winner Com er ' partment, Com-
- . . , u en es
Pageant, Girls' ' uxiliary, Two Drills,
May Festival, Gym Club, Student Gov-
Accounting Society, Railsplitter, Stu-
dent Government, May Day, Christmas
Student Government, Athletics, Labo-
ratory Manager, Boys' Athletic Club,
Girls' Student Government, Girls' Ath-
letic Club, May Pageant.
Attendance OHCICC, Christmas Enter-
tainment, Treasurer of Advanced Danc-
ing Club, May Day Pageants.
Boys' Student Government, President
1 7 'P 19 0
Alpha ociety, Ches .A d Checker Club,
m 1 . , t
G. A. A., Senior and Junior Orchestra,
String Ensemble, Alpha, Student Gov-
ernment, Secretary Cithara Club,
Two-Star Varsity Football Letterman,
All-City Football Team, Baseball, Glee
Club, ,Student Government, Attendance
, Lightweight Football Team, Orchestra,
I Stage Crew, Student Government, Var-
Junior Girls' Glee Club, Student Gov-
G. A. A., Home Economics Club, Lunch-
Troubadours, Lincoln Hi-Y, Boys' Stu-
S. P. Q. R., Senior Orchestra, Etiquette
Accounting Society, Chess and Checker
Baseball, Student Government.
ers, School Play.
Boys' Student Government, S. P. Q. R.,
Track, Lightweight Basket Ball, Stu-
Commissioner, Stage Crew, Playcraft-
Freshman Track, Christmas Program,
ROSE STEINFIELD JESSIE MARTINEZ
LLOYD CUMMINS HARVEY CULBERTSON
SAMUEL SHONE JOSEPH MICCICHE
LEO LA PORTE
COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM SUMMER 1926
Processional, All Hail to Lincoln . Peterson-Curtis
Pledge to the Flag
America, the Beautiful
Address of Welcome Elmer Saunders, President Lincoln Student Body
Trumpet Solo-Horace Johnson
R. O. T. C. Honorable Discharges
Conferring of Honors . . Col. Elmer W. Clark, U. S. A.
Acceptance .... . . . Charles Crozer
Song-Summer 1926 Girls' Glee Club
Conferring of Honors Marjorie Nichols, Vice-President
Acceptance . . . . . Archie Schlocker
Tenor Solo-Wayne Sullivan
Department Honors and Vocational Honors
Conferring of Honors . . Louis W. Curtis, Vice-Principal
Acceptance . . Bernard Harrison, English Candidate
Soprano Solo-Mildred Mays
Conferring of Honors . . Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Acceptance-Irma Fulton, Gus Searcy, Presidents of Student Govt.
Conferring . Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Acceptance .... Elmore Keyes, Ephebian Candidate
Presentation of Class Summer 1926 . Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Conferring of Diplomas Arthur Gould, Supt. Los Angeles High Schools
Acceptance . Clarence Pagenkopp, President Class Summer 1926
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PRESIDENT SAM WARNER
COMMISSIONERS OF WINTER 1926
Undoubtedly, one of Lincoln High School's finest groups of Commis-
sioners left oflice with the passing of the Winter term of 1926. Sam
Warner, Student Body President, conducted Lincoln through one of the
most prosperous and pleasurable terms ever spent. Realizing the tre-
mendous responsibility resting upon his shoulders, Sam tackled his job
with earnestness and brought forth wonderful results.
, As Commissioner of General Welfare, Clarence McGilliard made a
great success of his work, as did Kenneth Rundquist, Commissioner of
Records. Maurice Levinson, President of the Boys' Student Government,
and Beatrice Wilson, President of the Girls' Student Government, cooper-
ated and succeeded in building up the student government at Lincoln to
its highest standard of efficiency.
The two Athletic Commissioners, Elmer Saunders, Boys' Sports, and
Frances Michelson, Girls' Sports, passed through a successful semester
due to their untiring efforts and capabilities. Alma Bowers, Girls' League
President, conducted her organization through a semester of most suc-
cessful activities, as did Russell Striff, President of the Boys' League.
Major Charles McCoy worked incessantly with his battalion, building and
perfecting the unit to a high degree.
Lincoln High School's Commissioenrs have always upheld the stand-
ards of their school. Each Com-misioner of Winter 1926 served to the best
of his ability, and Lincoln High School benefited and prospered as she had
never benefited and prospered before.
Eighty- f our
5 E 1
PRESIDENT ELMER SAUNDERS
COMMISSIONERS OF SUMMER 1926
During the term of Summer, 1926, Lincoln High School has made
definite progress towards its goal-perfection. A good part of this prog-
ress has been due to the untiring efforts of them students occupying its
positions of honor and trust.
President Elmer Saunders has given himself body and soul to his
school, ever striving to better conditions. The fruits of his labors may
be seen on the campus and in the general tone of the Student Body.
Not a little of the improvement has been due to the Board of Com-
missioners. Kenneth Cummins, Commissioner of General Welfare, and
Elmore Keyes, Commissioner of Records, were capable and trustworthy.
The efiicient handling of tickets was due to the efforts of Bruce Fenton,
Ticket Commissioner. The new Commissionership, that of House Manager,
was successfully inaugurated by John Giacone. The Commissionership
of Boys' Sports was capably iilled by Robert Young, while the R. O. T. C.
owed its successful term to Major Charles Crozer. The Girls' Student
Government and Boys' Student Government passed through a successful
semester due to the hard work of Irma Fulton and Gus Searcy, their re-
The Girls' League gained a firm footing under the leadership of Mil-
dred Mays, while the Boys' League enjoyed similar success under George
Cones. Virginia Ogilvie did more than her share in the interest of Girls'
Sports, while Mazine Roush, by her conscientious efforts, fully justified
herself as Commisioner of Publicity and Editor of the Railsplitter.
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Winter 1926 Summer 1926
lsadore Sussman President Marion Peroni
Nathan Finkel Vice-President Ben Finkel
Betty Campbell Secretary Ruby Abrams
Marion Peroni Treasurer Frances McCumber
Miss McMillin, Sponsor
The Accounting Society is composed of those students who have com-
pleted the course in Bookkeeping III. The purpose of the Society is two-
fold: to serve Lincoln through its work in the Business Office, and to give
its members training which will be of inestimable value to them in their
business life after leaving school. This training consists of practice in
the details of ofiice work, and in the intricacies of modern bookkeeping
methods, emphasizing the importance of the correct balance in the keep-
ing of all books. Besides the training, the Society helps its members to
secure positions with reliable firms.
. The club has always been a live organization and this year's group
has been no exception. It has proved itself a valuable asset to the school.
The social activities of the club this year included two successful parties
and an excursion.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Harris Robinson President Minnie Cockcroft
Isadore Dubrinsky Vice-President Harold Ryan
Minnie Cockroft Secretary Martha Verna
Ruth Edmondson Treasurer Winifred Eastman
The Alpha Society is the scholarship society of Lincoln. Until
this year, the requirements for entrance into the Society were A's in four
solids, but due to the adoption of Afs in three solids and a B in the remain-
ing solid by the State Scholarship Federation as their established stand-
ard, the standard of our Society was lowered. However, students who
obtain A's in four solids are considered to be in the upper class of the
The outstanding features of the Winter term were a party for the
near Alphas, and the California Scholarship Federation Convention at
Santa Barbara, to which Lincoln sent five delegates. The party for the
near Alphas was given to encourage those students who had almost
secured high enough grades to join the Society. This was the first time
such a gathering had ever been held, and it proved very successful.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Arturo Guterriez President Leo Frank
Ernest Poggione Secretary and Treasurer Loretta Duncan
The only art club at Lincoln High School is the Athenian Society. The
membership is limited to those who have obtained sufficient merit to
prove themselves in earnest in their efforts, and who would become assets
rather than liabilities to the Society.
The Athenians are always serving their Alma Mater by making
posters, signs, and beautifying the campus. These students are always
in great demand, and besides serving their school constantly, they do it
During the summer term, the Society formed into a regular class,
meeting one period each day. This plan proved such a success that it
will be continued in the future.
A futuristic pantomime, The Afterthot, was very successfully and
cleverly presented by the Athenians. The pantomime was written by the
Society's sponsor, Mr. Currier.
Aside from studying art and serving Lincoln, the Athenian Society
has enjoyed many interesting sketching trips, and a series of successful
parties were given during the year.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Arturo Gutierrez Manager Rudolf Parizek
Another group at Lincoln Whose motto is Service is the the group
of students who Work in the Bookstore. Their job is the buying and sell-
ing of supplies for the school. Students from the salesmanship classes
aredeligible to this work in the Bookstore, and for it they receive service
Probably no other type of service offers such attractive and practical
benefits as does the service in the school Bookstore. Students who work
here not only gain experience in buying materials, as the store supplies all
accessories necessary to school needs, but they also learn the art of sell-
in, that subtle psychology so necessary to success in any line of work in
our present age.
Mrs. Ramsey, Who is in charge of this Work, has instructed her young
proteges in all the procedure of modern business methods, though on a
small scale. Inventory of stock is taken at stated intervalsg buying orders
are made out correctly and kept on file, and stock is sorted and arranged
attractively for display. Besides this, students get practical experience
in all the intricacies of modern bookkeeping, particular emphasis being put
on the necessity of all books balancing perfectly at the end of every month.
A BOYS' GYM CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
David Swaim President Joseph Clausman
Pat Hogan Vice-President Robert Lawrence
Joseph Clausman Secretary Adelbert Foster
Wilfred Homes Captain
Willard Winstead Treasurer Theodore Hollenbeck
The Boys' Gym Club was organized last year from one of the regular
gym classes. Since then, all gym classes have furnished material for
During the year Lincoln's Gym Club meets the Gym Clubs of other
high schools in gymnastic contests when each boy competes in different
events such as rope climbing, ring work, tumbling, and the bars.
Many members of the Club enter into other athletic activities such as
basket ball, football, track, etc., thus giving the Club representation in
each of the major sports.
Work in the Gym Club is one of the best means of building up body
and mind and training them to coordinate perfectly. A great deal 0f
training is necessary to become perfect in the different types of activities
that the Club includes in its program, for the Work brings into play many
muscles which rarely receive exercise.
A strong feeling of sportsmanship exists among the members of the
Club, and this feeling is fostered and encouraged by Mr. Livernash the
BOYS' STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Maurice Levinson President Gus Searcy
Gus Searcy Vice-President Ira Rohland
Ernest Poggione Secretary Joel Lissitz
Sergeant-at-Arms Alonzo Little
The Boys' Student Government has had one of the most successful
years of its history during this past term. It has perfected Student Gov-
ernment to a high degree and has given everyone a cleaner idea of just
what Student Government should mean.
During the past year, the Boys' Student Government has been organ-
ized into groups, each of which has been assigned special duties. A boy
has been appointed as head of each group and in this Way results have
been checked more easily than When responsibility was placed upon a
greater number of individuals.
Keeping order in the halls, libraries and study hallsg keeping the
campus cleang and seeing that no one left the grounds without a permit,
have been some of the duties of the various groups.
The social activities of the year included a picnic given during the
Winter term and two afternoon parties given during the summer term.
Besides these afternoon affairs, a Week-end trip was taken by the boys to
Lake Arrowhead during the summer term.
X BUSINESS OFFICE
Just as the oflice of the treasurer of a great corporation handles the
business of the corporation, so the business office of the school handles all
the money and all of the business transactions of that organization. The
ticket sellers operate through this ofhce in checking ticket accounts, the
Railsplitter and annual business, the cafeteria and bookstore proceeds, the
club dues, pin and assesments and all bills rendered to the school are taken
care of here. Senior A class announcements, cards, hats, pins, and dues
are ordered through this office.
For this work a large crew of student assistants is necessary, but
before one can work in the business ioflice he must have had a year of
commercial work and must be planning to specialize in either bookkeeping
or typing after graduation. For this work a solid upper grade credit is
given for two periods a day.
In this office there are students working during every period of the
day as well as a group that works far into the afternoon typing, keeping
accounts, counting money, handling club finances and other business mat-
In the capable hands of Miss McMillin, treasurer of the school as well
as head of the commercial department, the businessi office is a most effi-
cient organization. Mr. Lawler, a new commercial teacher this term,
assists in the office by handling the Railsplitter's financial affairs and
helping the ticket commissioner in his Work.
, ' x
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One of the most useless of all statements would be one regarding the
purpose of the Cafeteria force. Probably no organization at Lincoln has
closer and more consistent contact With the student body as a Whole than
the force which feeds the inneriman. The best posible testimonial of its
efficiency is the speed with which the students are served, and the gen-
eral satisfaction of its patrons.
The force consists of students who Work in the school cafeteria and
the numerous hash lines under the general supervision of Miss Honorine
La Gier. These students, in addition to receiving their lunches free of
charge, are paid for their services, a consideration Whichy they most as-
suredly deserve. Their remuneration, however, is not entirely pecuniary.
The experience gained in dealing with the public is invaluable. This ex-
perience is shared by all, but especially by those students who serve in
the capacity of cashiers. In addition to all this, the Work is light and
easy, a fact Which, combined with the other advantages, has induced many
a student to forsake other school activities for cafeteria Work.
Not to be overlooked is the responsibility which rests upon the cafe-
teria force. Come what may, the students demand their hash and, come
what may, the force must serve them. This means a foregoing of aud
calls, which in itself is a great sacrifice. Their glory is not often sung
but, nevertheless, the glory is theirs.
CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Joel Lissitz President Harvey Taylor
Archie Silverman Vice-President Bruce Rule
Morgan Trammel Secretary Joseph Conklin
Nathan Nelson Treasurer Dick Lewis
Sergeant-at-Arms Sal Baldimente
The Chess and Checker Club has been organized for six terms, and
has had a number of interesting tournaments during that time. Two of
these tournaments were held during the past year, and were considered
most successful. Three medals were awarded the winners by the faculty.
Our chess and checker teams are considered among the best in the city and
they have made very fine showings in their matches during both the win-
ter and summer terms.
The club is composed of boys who wish to exercise their brains as
well as their bodies, the games of chess and checkers giving them ample
opportunity for such exercise.
Mr. MacFarlane was elected as joint sponsor with Mr. Rogers, both
of whom have enjoyed being in the club as much as the club has enjoyed
The boys are rapidly becoming very skillful at both games, and many
exciting contests between club members have been held.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Ethel Mathews President Virginia Doyle
Frances Edgar Vice-President Louis Jacobs
Jamse Fulipello Sercetary-Treasurer Mildred Mays
Alice Judah Program Chairman Leona Reynolds
The Cithara Club is a musical organization to which any student who
is interested in music, and has musical ability, may belong.
Previous to the Winter term, membership in the Club was restricted
to Harmony students, but upon recommendation of Miss Nash and the
entire club, the requirements were altered so as to give more students an
opportunity to join the club.
r The Cithara Club, besides presenting many lovely afternoon musi-
cales, put on an original program at an aud call. Thisl program was en-
tirely the Work of the students, and many of the composers presented
their own numbers. Real talent Was displayed. Lincoln may Well be proud
of the Cithara Club and its achievements.
During the year, the members of the Club enjoyed several parties
which were made still more enjoyable by the clever programs which were
arranged for them.
l L L
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Lillian Isgur President Eva Blockman
Eva Blockman Vice-President Fannie Schneiderman
Nesta Dunn , Secretary Lillian Isgur
Fannie Schneiderman Treasurer Leona Perlman
Ruth Leslie Sergeant-at-Arms Helen Natapoff
The Etiquette Club was organized several terms ago and has been
one of Lincoln's pep-piest clubs ever since. Last term there were over one
hundred members which proves the popularity of this organization.
Anyone who is interested in learning that delicate art of saying and
doing and Wearing the proper thing at the proper time may belong to this
The purpose of the club is to discuss in its meetings all phases of eti-
quetteg to try to practice what it preaches, and to help other students in
the school to do things in the proper manner. This last is done not only
by verbal suggestions but at different times in the past has been accom-
plished by suggestive posters placed about the halls, attractively display-
ing the correct and incorrect methods of doing this and that.
Besides two terms of most profitable weekly meetings, the club en-
joyed many social activities during the year, not the least important of
which was a happy picnic in Elysian Park.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Alma Bowers President Mildred Mays
Josephine Sherquist Vice-President Pearl Grigg
- Correspondence Secretary Evelyn Weisel
Pearl Grigg Recording Secretary Georgia Dunlop
Murlin Johnson Treasurer Mary Guenthard
The past year has been a busy and successful one for the Girls'
The Winter term cabinet worked long and hard on the Christmas
Work, helping many needy families and little children at that time. Toys
of all descriptions were made for various nurseries and hospitals, and
baskets of food and clothing were distributed. In short, the League car-
ried out an extensive philanthropic program.
The summer term's social events consisted of afternoon parties for
all the grades in school, and afternoon teas for various groups. These
affairs were all Well attended, as the Girls' League Cabinet spent much
time in making them as interesting as possible.
During the year, the Girls' League tried to uphold its purpose of
sponsoring the social and philanthropic Work of the school to the best of
GIRLS' STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Beatrice Wilson President Irma Fulton
Irma Fulton Vice-President Thelma Moore
Dorothy Hindman Secretary Florence Ramor
Della Raggio Treasurer Clarice Atwood
Chairman of Hall Duty Della Raggio
Among the first organizations formed at Lincoln was the Girls' Stu-
dent Government, the members of which maintain, order in the halls,
study halls, library, and at aud calls.
Among the many things done this term, the organization put into
effect a new system of keeping order in the aud and inaugurated the Stu-
dent Court, composed of the Board of Comimissioners, which was most
successful in its task of keeping discipline in the school.
During the term of Summer 1926 the Girls' Student Government had
two hundred and thirty-four members, the largest enrollment in the his-
tory of the organization. The fact that one hundred and sixty-three mem-
bers were on hall duty accounts for the splendid order in the halls
throughout the term.
The girls combined with the Boys' Student Government in participat-
ing in two social events, a picnic in Elysian Park and a party in the Gym.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Helen French President Evelyn Weisel
Margaret Patliassitti Vice-President Lois Crawford
Daphne Sassoe Secretary Opal Hall
Treasurer Florence White
The chief requisite for membership in the: Home Economics Club is
a Willingness to Work, a statement which may be verified by a brief review
of the accomplishments of the club during the past year.
Besides helping in many other Ways to make the Alumni Opera a
success the girls of this club did much Work on the costumes, and again
they displayebd their skill along this line 'When they assisted in the prepa-
rations for the school opera. Beside this Work in school, the club did a
' h C t H ital amon other
great deal of philanthropic Work at t e oun y osp , g
things making clothes for the occupants of one of the children's wards.
The members of the Home Economics Club held meetings after school,
at which they combined Work and pleasure fin the form of refreshmentsl ,
in this Way spending many an enjoyable and profitable afternoon.
The training received by members of this club will be of great value
to them in after years, a fact Whichl many of the girls recognize and treat
as an opportunity not to be missed.
One Hundred One
Fmm? '- af' 6,
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Paul Dulin President Stanley Cooper
Claybourne Reynolds Vice-President Edward Veady
James Van Osten Secretary John Marvin
John Mott Treasurer Richard Marvin
Arthur Bode Sergeant-at-Arms George Wimberly
The Senior Hi-Y is a composite organization, the membership of
which is drawn from the upper classmen of the various city high schools.
This composite club meets every Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A.
The purpose of the organization is clearly stated in its motto: To
create and maintain throughout the school and community higher stand-
ards of Christian character.
The Lincoln Hi-Y has been one of the most active service clubs in
the school. Perhaps its greatest acts of service this year have been those
of sponsoring the gift of a Radio set, donated by the combined Hi-Y to the
boys of the Strickland Home, and furnishing these boys with various
kinds of entertainment throughout the year.
The Lincoln club also furnishedi its share of foodstuffs for the Christ-
mas and Thanksgiving baskets.
In representing Lincoln, the club very ably upheld the honor of the
school, its baseball team having passed through the season undefeated,
thus Winning the inter-club championship. Further honors came to Lin-
coln when James Van Osten was appointed editor-in-chief of the United
Hi-Y News. Lincoln may Well be proud of her Senior Hi-Y.
One Hundred Two,
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Dick Lewis President Joseph Bosio
Joseph Rosso Vice-President Edward Shaw
James Liles Secretary William Conklin
Joseph Hollowed Treasurer Paul Caldwell
George Murray Librarian Leonard Scherquist
Arthur Lovewell Assistant Librarian Joseph Clausman
Courtesy co-operation and willingness to work are the fundamental
principles upon which the organization of the Jolly Warblers is built.
Under the capable direction and leadership of Miss Mitchell, these boys
have developed a fine musical club which has served Lincoln during the
past year upon various occasions, two of which are especially noteworthy.
During the term of Winter '26, the club staged a rally for the Lincoln-
Poly game which was surpassed only by the game itself. The second
noteworthy performance was on the occasion of the Boys' Program given
during the latter part of the summer term.
In regard to amusements, the Jolly Warblers, like every other peppy
boys' club, enjoy a good time. When they are on an outing they are all
their name implies. During the past term they have participated in a
hike and a beach trip, both of which were highly successful.
One Hundred Three
JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Winter 1926 1 Summer 1926
President Raymond Saito
Vice-President James Goodhue
Secretary Christie Gwenn
Treasurer Manuel Perrou
Librarian Marco Portesi
Accompanist Leona Reynolds
Under the leadership of Mrs. Howeth, a group of ninth grade boys
organized a Junior Boys' Glee Club during the summer term, making its
first public appearance on the program of the Boys' Aud Call held during
Boys' Week. On this occasion the club was introduced and proved that it
is a good idea to start training early.
The primary purpose of this organization is to prepare the boys for
the Senior Glee Club, the special requirements for which are that the
members must be able to read music Well, and to do part singing.
Heretofore, the ninth grade boys had been left out of all the Glee
Clubs, their only training in chorus Work being in their gym choruses.
Now that they have come into an organization of their own it is expected
that when these boys become seniors, their early training in the Junior
Boys' Glee Club will be felt strongly.
A number of the members were chosen to be choir boys in the opera
Briar Rose, which work they did exceedingly Well. ,
Owe Hundred Four
V si? . xxxxx -. . X
JUNIOR GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
President Marion Brillinger
Secretary and Treasurer Lucille Branch
Librarian Lucille Cole
The work of this club is delightfully varied. First and foremost the
group makes a business of knowing all school songs, it then strives for
much practice in unison singing, both two-part and three-part, making
its object more the singing of many songs, six to eight each time, than
intensive training in a few. To sing for the joy of singing is the spirit
of their work.
The Junior Girls' Glee Club, which is unique in being one of the few
clubs to which only underclassmen may belong, is composed of those B9
and A9 girls who have some vocal ability and a desire to belong eventually
to the Senior Girls' Glee Club. It was organized during the term of S'26.
Just as the aim of the Madrigal Club is to prepare girls for member-
ship in the Senior Girls' Glee Club, so the aim of the Junior Girls' Glee
Club is to prepare these Freshmen for membership in the Madrigals and
finally the Senior organization.
Receiving much praise for their earnest efforts, the girls made their
first public appearance at the All Girls' Aud Call held on May 20th.
With Mrs. Miller as sponsor, the Junior Girls' Glee Club expects to
accomplish many things next year.
One Hzmdred Five
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Lester Percy Adams President Lester Percy Adams
Clifford Tallman Vice-President Millie Goldberg
Anna Karvonen Secretary and Treasurer Alice Yandell
Jorma Kaukonen Librarian Jorma Kaukonen
The purpose of the Junior Orchestra is to prepare students for the
Senior Orchestra by giving them training in that most essential feature
of orchestral playing, Working together. It furnishes a means for those
students who have musical ability to practice and enjoy playing orchestral
numbers under the proper instruction.
The group is under the directorship of Mr. Potter, and has accom-
plished such fine work that it promises to be one of the best musical or-
ganizations at Lincoln.
Its members Work hard, but when they have social aiairs they are
able to forget their labors and have jolly good times. Several of these
social affairs have been held during the past year and all were decidedly
One Hmzdred Six
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Thelma Moore President Mary Reed
Zelma Stuber Vice-President Ida May Lewis
Suzette Ballow Secretary and Treasurer Mari Mitani
The Library Club, which consists of girls who have had training
under Miss Morgan and Miss Folger, Librarians, considers its chief pur-
pose the protection of the library books of the school.
Besides distinguishing itself in this Work connected with the library,
the club carried on activities of a philanthropic nature of Which it may
Well be proud. At Thanksgiving time its members filled and distributed
nine lovely baskets of goodies to needy families and before Christmas they
Worked strenuously making scrap books for the children in the County
The year of course would not have been complete Without some play,
in the form of several delightful parties, considering all of which the club
spent a most happy and profitable two terms.
One Hundred Seven
LINCOLN SCIENCE CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1-926
Mae Soloman President Thomas Palmer
George Smith Vice-President Balma White
Balma White Secretary Barnetta Baum
Fred Angel Treasurer Fred Angel
Doris Richardson Sergeant-at-Arms Clara Stieret
The Lincoln Science Club is an organization consisting of those stu-
dents Who are interested in science in general rather than one particular
branch of it., As this field is very large and varied, the activities of the
Club are interesting to all.
The events during the Winter semester consisted mainly of trips to
points of interest, hikes, parties, a Rose Show, and a Wildiiower Show.
Thus it can be seen that the Science Club had enough to keep it busy.
The summer term proved equally pleasurable, as hikes, parties and
flower shows again held a prominent position on the club's program of
activities. The Rose Show was considered a huge success by faculty and
student body alike. Many important speakers have been engaged by the
Club to speak at some of their meetings on scientific topics. The Lincoln
Science Club is one of the largest organizations in Lincoln High School,
One Hzmdfred Eight
Tony Parra President Gus Searcy
George Dyer Vice-President Jimmy Roselli
Junior Drake Secretary Kenneth Cummins
Although the L Society is an organization composed of boys who
have earned letters in major athletics, the earning of a letter alone does
not admit a boy to the society. In order to become a member he must
meet several other qualifications and must be approved by the members
of the organization.
The L Society is divided into two groups, the alumni and the active
members of Lincoln. These two groups meet once a year at a banquet,
at which time new members are admitted.
The purpose of the organization is to promote cleaner sports and to
sponsor improvements about the school.
The L Society put on an athletic aud call on June 17th which was one
of the most ambitious undertakings ever tried by any club at Lincoln.
The baseball, track, and tennis men were awarded letters, and in addition
several famous sportsmen spoke. These included George Blake, manager
of Fidel La Barba, and Dewitt Van Court of the L. A. A. C.
One Hundred Nine
Many students enjoy serving Lincoln through work in the Attend-
ance Office and Outer Office, both of which jobs are popular and interest-
ing, and give the students practical and valuable training. To become an
assistant in this Work one must have proven himself efficient and reliable.
The offices are a means of combining profit with pleasure-profit
from the training offered, and pleasure through association with a lively
group of Lincolnites who Wish to serve their school.
The students in the Outer Office are ably supervised by Miss Marion
Burbach, Secretary. In this office much experience is gained attending to
The assistants in the Attendance OfHce. Workl under the direction of
Miss Laura Bridge, Registrar of the school. Here they are engaged in
checking upon the attendance records of the students.
These office assistants rarely have time for social activities, as their
hours are long and they are usually too busy. However a cheery compan-
ionship exists among the students in the offices which makes this form of
service their pleasure as Well as their work.
One Hundred Ten
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
David Swaim President Budd Arthur
Elsie Stadelman Vice-President Georgia Tewalt
Betty Henderson Secretary Betty Henderson
Isadore Sussman Treasurer Mart Walt
Thelma Lallie Librarian Margaret Miller
Budd Arthur Manager Tommy King
Assistant Director Luella Dickey
The Playcrafters is one of the liveliest groups of students in the
school, and one of the hardest working groups, for indeed it is diiiicult to
present plays and dramas such as the Playcrafters give. Members of this
club receive upper grade English credit.
In order to become a member, one must not only pass an examination
given by the director, Mrs. Gray, but must also be approved by her before
he may enter the club. The requirements are very strict, and in this Way
only students with marked dramatic ability are permitted to become
The outstanding achievements of the Playcrafters this year were the
plays: Punishing Polly, Sherwood, which was one of the largest and
best school plays ever produced at Lincoln, and The Taming of the
Shrew, another finished piece of Work.
One Hundred Eleven
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Elmore Keyes Editor-in-Chief Mazine Roush
Emmett Williams Managing Editor Clara Bartlett
Anthony Saarela Sport Editor Anthony Saarela
Harris Robinson Business Manager Arthur Scharlin
Herbert Meyers Circulation Manager Israel Tilles
During the first ten weeks of the Winter term, a weekly Railsplitter
was published, but with the beginning of the second ten weeks, a daily
publication, known as the Lincoln Daily Railsplitter, was turned out by
the Journalism department, making it possible for Lincoln to boast of
printing one of the two daily high school papers published in the West.
In the fall term the Railsplitter received a cup awarded by the Cali-
fornia Press Association, for the best high school humor column in the
The paper is a live, newsy organ of publicity, made so by the earnest
efforts of the staff and the journalism classes. It is strictly a Lincoln
publication, verily by the students, of the students, and for the stu-
dents, and is set up, printed and published in our own shops.
One Hundred Twelve
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Nathan Nelson President Nathan Nelson
Anna Honegar Vice-President Sarah Lamm
Frances Edgar .Secretary and Treasurer Frances Edgar
Frieda Berkowitz Railsplitter Representative Israel Tilles
Membership in the Scribblers' Club is open to all students who are
interested in good literature and enjoy Writing. In this club students
with all degrees of ability are instructed in how to apply and improve
their literary talent. b
Under the capable sponsorship of Mr. Walter Potter, the Scribblers
have held several successful literary contests during the year in short
story Writing, essay composition, poetry and one-act plays. As prizes,
valuable books were given to the successful contestants.
Due to the restricted time limit for discussing books and authors, the
Scribblers decided to have an after school meeting on the second and
fourth Thursday of each month, when refreshments were served and the
members enjoyed interesting and profitable discussions.
One Himdfred Thirteen
W. , ,.,W,.,s.
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SENIOR BOYS, GLEE CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Earl Metz President Harris Robinson
David Swaim Vice-President Clarence Davis
Clarence Davis Secretary and Treasurer Mart Walt
Mont Shaw Business Manager Bernard Harrison
Ira Rohland Head Librarian James Roselli
Harry Cohen Assistant Librarian Ed ar Clemens
Under the supervision of Mr. Curtis, the Senior Boys' Glee Club has
been foremost in all school activities, and its members are always serving
Lincoln. Musically, the Club has sung not only on school programs, but
has given many programs of its own over the radio and at outside schools
and organizations. l
The annual fall reception was held at Crescent Bay, where the neo-
phytes were introduced to the Glee Club's method of initiation. For social
purposes, Mr. Curtis and Mrs. Howeth, directors of their respective organ-
izations, gave a reception party to the combined Boys' and Girls' Glee
A new uniform, consisting of duck knickers, orange and black hose,
and white sweater, was adopted as the official dress at all performances.
During the summer term, the reception for the new members was
held among the snowy peaks of Mount Baldy. Musical programs, were
given over radio stations KNX and KHJ also.
One Hundred Fourteen
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Lucille Lawrence President Irene Jacobs
Mildred Mays Vice-President Pearl Grigg
Ruth Conrad Secretary Coralee Smith
Irene Jacobs Treasurer Ruth McGilliard
Catherine Messersmith Librarian Dorice Negley
Pearl Grieg Assistant Librarian Ellen McKillip
The Senior Girls' Glee Club ranks as one of the foremost clubs at
Lincoln High School, having gained this most enviable reputation by its
willingness to serve. The girls meet every day, and under the capable
leadership of their sponsor, Mrs. Howeth, have developed group singing
to an unusually lovely and artistic degree.
Aside from singing at aud calls, the club presented a clever stunt at
the upper grade Hi Jinksg sang for the Christmas program and at the
State Principals' Convention at Hotel Huntington, and participated in
both the school play, Sherwood, and the opera, Briar Rose.
A part for new members, and a reception given to the Senior Girls'
and Senior Boys' Glee Clubs by Mrs. Howeth and Mr. Curtis, were the big
events of the year. The glorious welcoming party, held at the beach, will
never be forgotten by the girls, while the reception proved a wonderful
One Hundred Fifteen
l WW, ,-.,-
Winter 1926 X Summer 1926
Albert Carfagno President James Fullipelo
Frank Casey Vice-President Helen Otto
James Fullipelo Secretary and Treasurer Frank Ramos
Treasurer Anna Harris
Italo Illengo Librarian Ella Neiman
Pit Man Carl Anderson
One of the most important organizations in our school life is the Sen-
ior Orchestra, as practically every school performance requires its serv-
ices, which are always rendered willingly. Anyone who has heard this
orchestra will agree that it is a fine organization, and that Mr. Mulford
and Mrs. Howeth deserve much credit, for it is due to their conscientious
efforts that the group is so successful.
During the winter term the Senior Orchestra played for the school
play, Sherwood, and the Alumni Opera, The Pirates of Penzance, not
to mention its services to the Women's Catholic Club, the Broadway De-
partment Store and at the Winter Commencement.
More recently the orchestra has played for The Taming of the
Shrew, the General Hospital Nurses' Commencement, the school opera,
Briar Rose, and for the Commencement of the Class of Summer '26,
One Hundred Sixteen
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Jose Limon President Daniel Gutierrez
Jose Zazueta Vice-President Frank Ramos
Rachel Holguin Secretary Lillie Garcia
Mercedes Miller Treasurer Jessie Villava
Sergeant-at-Arms Fino Pargo
The year 1925-1926 proved to be an unusually active year for the
Spanish Club, its greatest achievement probably being the rally Which
was given before the Hollywood-Lincoln football game. This gay bur-
lesque consisted of an intriguing plot in which bull fighters, toreadors and
Spanish dancers tripped across the stage in colorful succession to the de-
light of an appreciative audience.
On its amusement side the club displayed the same inspiration that
brought into being the rally. Beside a number of parties, one of Which
was given for the parents of the members, the club organized baseball and
basket ball teams which played several times against teams of other clubs,
always acquitting themselves creditably.
Students Who have had one year of Spanish and who have received
either an A or B in this Work are eligible for membership in the Spanish
One Hundred Seventeen
if 392.29 H
S. P. Q. R.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Reuben Kabrinsky Consul Nesta Dunn
Nesta Dunn Praetor Alonzo Little
Fannie Schneiderman Aedile George Smith
Lillian Isgur Quaestor Eva Blockman
Israel Gold Sergeant-at-Arms Israel Tilles
The S. P. Q. R. Club is comprised of students who have completed
two years of Latin, or who are taking Latin, and are interested enough to
Wish to become better acquainted with other Latin students. The main
purposes of the club are to promote the general Welfare of the school, to
foster an active interest in Latin, and to develop high ideals of scholar-
ship and character.
Many students have wondered just what the letters S. P. Q. R. stand
for. They are the abbreviations for Senatus Populusque Romanusf' or
the Senate and People of Rome, and as applied to the club mean the ad-
vanced and beginning students of Latin.
During the past year the members have had various speakers at the
meetings, and in this Way interest in the meetings has been stimulated.
A number of highly successful parties, picnics, and inter-club baseball
and basket ball games have made up the year's activities, the most unique
of which was given in honor of the parents and friends of the members.
At this aiair a Roman program was featured which proved to be refresh-
ingly different and entertaining.
One Hundred Eighteen
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Louis Jacobs President Helen Otto
Italo Illengo Vice-President Edward Shapiro
Helen Otto Secretary and Treasurer Mary Moshinsky
Mary Moshinsky Librarian Frances Edgar
Librarian ' Jack Green
The String Ensemble, directed by Mr. Potter, is one of the oldest
organizations at Lincoln, and is always in great demand both at school
Ensemble playing is probably more difficult than any other form of
group playing, and a great deal of practice is necessary to perfect the art.
During the past year, the String Ensemble has played for the Voca-
tional Teachers' Banquet, Vesper Services, and Aud Calls. Besides play-
ing as a group many times, individual members have given much pleasure
to students and friends of the school on various occasions by appearing on
programs in solo numbers.
The excellence of their performances may be judged by a letter re-
ceived by Mr. Potter from Mr. Morgan N. Smith, President of the Voca-
tional Educational Federation of Southern California after the String En-
semble had played for the Vocational Banquet held during Institute week.
In this letter Mr. Smith thanked Mr. Potter and the members of the En-
semble for their music and congratulated them upon the splendid pro-
gram they gave.
One Hundred Nineteen
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Jack Cissna Manager John Giacone
Clarence McGilliard Assistant Manager
Bud Newton Chief Electrician Donald Moore
Wayne Sullivan Chief Grip Thomas King
Ancil Abbott Chief Flyman William Backer
John Giacone Master of Props Frank Samis
Mr. H. Arden Edward, Sponsor
The Stage Crew is one of Lincoln's most valuable organizations, and
rarely does one see a member of the Crew when he is not busy. Although
not generally recognized, the work behind the scenes is as imsportant as
the work on the stage in making any performance successful. The boys on
the Stage Crew put in a great many hours on every production and de-
serve much credit.
Under the capable leadership of Jack Cissna, the Stage Crew built the
scenes in the play Sherwood, which was considered one of the biggest
plays ever presented at Lincoln. Settings for The Pirates of Penzance,
The Taming of the Shrew, and the opera, Briar Rose, were also con-
structed by the Crew.
In recognition of the wonderful assistance and service rendered by
the Stage Crew, one of its members, John Giacone, was appointed a Corn-
missioner with the title of House Manager. His chief duty is to be re-
sponsible for all stage settings.
One Hundred Twenty
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Stanley Cooper President Charles Curtis
Vilan Couch Vice-President Charles Hollinger
Joel Lissitz Secretary and Treasurer Earl Vignes
Victor Gegoux Librarian Lester Brann
The Troubadour Club has been organized for a number of years, and
has become very popular with the boys of Lincoln. Any boy in school is
eligible to membership in this organization, for which the members re-
ceive a music credit.
During the Winter term Mrs. Drury, the director, was seriously in-
jured, and due to this misfortune the boys were unable to continue, so the
club was temporarily disbanded. With Mrs. Drury's return, at the begin-
ning of the Winter term, the boys enthusiastically took up the Work again
and made several public appearances. They sang on programs given at
neighboring grammar schools, and also took part in the program given
by the boys of the school during boys' Week.
Previous to Mrs. Drury's accident, the boys had a picnic at Santa
Monica, which was a most enjoyable occasion.
One Hundred Twenty-one
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Winter 1926 Summer 1926
William Watkins Head Usher William Weiss
Stanley Cooper Assistant Head Usher Osgood Ballenger
Geroge Cones Secretary and Treasurer John Valerie
No production is complete without its corps of ushers to assist in
seating the audience at entertainments of all kinds. Lincoln may well be
proud of her usher corps this year, as the boys have given much time and
loyal service in this work at all school plays and productions.
Each Usher is required to serve at least one night during productions
which last two nights or more. However, many of the boys have ushered
every night during the run of each play.
Besides ushering at school plays, the corps serves during graduation
exercises, and one of its newest and biggest tasks is that of taking the
roll at aud calls.
Outside aiairs at which the boys have given their services have been
the Alabama-Washington football game, Ascot Speedway and the Shrine
Due to the fine spirit of co-operation among the members and ofiicers,
the Usher Corps has proven to be of inestimable value to Lincoln High
School. The Corps is fortunate in having Mr. Martin Fluckey as sponsor.
One Hzmdred Twenty-two
This merry organization grew out of the Girls' Chorus last term. lt
is under the able directorship of Mrs. Drury, has for its aim the prepara-
tion -of its members for membership in the Senior Girls' Glee Club, and in
the accomplishment of this aim gives excellent training in the funda-
mental principles of part singing.
All girls are eligible and members receive an extra music credit.
The officers for the summer term were: Ella Boyle, president, Mary
Kosareff, vice-president Alice McLaughlin, secretary, Margaret Tedford
and Grace Beed, librarians.
The Journalism Club was organized during the summer term of the
year 1926, its purpose being to interest students who are not taking jour-
nalism in the work of journalistic writing. The members write newspaper
articles of different kinds every week and in this way gain practical writ-
This organization, though young, has helped to make the Railsplitter
a success, and everyone is anxious for it to continue to llourish in the
future as it has during the past term.
The Madrigal Club, organized during the summer term, is a musical
society for girls who have completed the ninth grade. Its purpose is the
preparation of material for the Senior Girls' Glee Club. Regardless of the
fact that the Madrigal Club is very new, it advanced rapidly last term,
and seems destined to become one of the most popular clubs for lower
grade girls at Lincoln.
The officers were: Gladys Niles, president, Margaret Calhoun, secre-
tary, Ethel Mills, treasurer, Alma McCurdy, librarian, Margaret Simms,
Students of all grades interested in dramatics make up the member-
ship of the newly organized Young Barrymores. In spite of its youth,
the organization has already presented two plays to the student body.
During the next term it is planned to establish the system of tryouts for
entrance. Much of the credit for the club's efhciency and success is due
to the never flagging interest of Mrs. McClean, faculty sponsor.
The Lincoln Chapter of the National organization, the Girls' Re-
serves, started during the term W'26 with Idonna Douglass as president,
Cora Lee Smith, vice-president, Martha Verna, secretary 3 and Lucile
Burgess, treasurer, all elected for one year.
The aims are to promote friendship among the girls, to uphold the
standards of the school and to help whenever called upon. The club has
proved most successful in its purpose and beneficial to girls and school
The Boys' League is still in its growing stage. From a rather inactive
organization, Russell Striff, president during the term W'26, did his part
toward imbuing into it the spirit of usefulness that it was meant to have.
During the last term a president, George Cones, a vice-president and a
secretary and treasurer were elected who were determined to raise the
organization to a position of importance in the school's activities.
' One Hundred Twenty-thfree
Because of the unusual opportunities offered to the students of Lin-
coln High School by means of the Special Intensive Stenographic Course,
more graduates returned to their Alma Mater this term than have ever
done so before.
This Special Course originated in the Spring term of 1925. The first
term it was mostly composed of older girls and Women who had been out
of high school for some timfe. At the beginning of the second term, be-
cause of the many requests, it Was decided that Seniors could also enroll
in these classes.
Most of these Special Students are taking other studies, such as book-
keeping, penmanship, and ofiice practice, along with their shorthand.
Others, though fewer in number, are taking mathematics and a foreign
language for college entrance requirements.
Some of those who took this Special Course were Thelma Lallie, Stan-
ley Cooper, Marietta Chew, Idonna Douglass, and Muriel Walker. .
Besides those who remained to avail themselves of the opportunity
afforded by this course, there were those who returned to post for college.
Some of this number were Russell Striff, Frances Michelson, Merrill John-
son, and John Katzmaier.
One Hundred Twenty-four
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TAMING OF THE SHREW
The Taming of the Shrew, Shakespeare's most delightful comedy,
was successfully presented by the Playcrafters. The sets, expressing the
simplicity so much the vogue in modern stage backgrounds, were com-
posed for the most part of velour curtains against which the gorgeous
costumes stood out in colorful relief.
Robert Young, playing the part of Petruchio, the tamer of wild cat
Katherine, gave to his lines a zest that even Shakespeare, were he alive,
would have commended. Katherine, the impossible, was played exceed-
ingly well by Edith Williams. Thomas King, alias Grumio, acted with
truly professional ability. Bernard Harrison as Baptista, the father, and
Georgia Tewalt as Bianca, the sweet daughter, did credit to their parts.
Lucentio, a gentleman of Padua, who falls in love with Bianca
at sight ...,,.,,...........,,,-,..............,,,,,.........,...,.......,,........,..,...,.... Budd Arthur
Tranio, his confidential secretary ,............................................... John Giacone
Hortensio, another gentleman of Padua, suitor to Bianca .... Clarence Davis
Gremio, a rich old man, also suitor to Bianca ..,..................... Nathan Nelson
Baptista, a wealthy gentleman of Padua .............. ..,.... B ernard Harrison
Bianca, his youngest daughter ................. ,,...... Georgia Tewalt
Katherine, his eldest daughter .,..........,.......,,.,.,...........,.......... Edith Williams
Petruchio, a gentleman from Verona, in search of a rich wife .... Bob Young
Grumio, his servant ..,.,...........................,..................................... Tommy King
Biondello, servant to Baptista ..ii..... ....i.,.. J Illia DFQXIGI'
The Widow, Bianca's girl friend ......... ............ A H113 DUO-'21
Curtis, servant to Petruchio .........
Nathaniel, another .,....................i
Joseph, another ......,.
Nicholas, another ,........
Philip, another ........
Walter, another ........
Cook, another ...............,
Sugar Sop, another ...,,....
Jill, another ...............
Vincentio, father to
---....James Van Osten
One Hundred Twenty-seven
TAMING OF THE SHREW
REJUVENATION OF AUNT MARY
One Hzmdred Twenty-eight
THE REJUVENATION OF AUNT MARY
The much talked of change of an old lady to a sprightly flapper was
the theme of The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary, the play presented by
the class of W'26. Nan Phillips portrayed the ancient aunt who had
charge of her nephew, a college boy, played by Merrill Johnson. The boy
was one of that kind who is everlastingly in Dutch with his teachers.
Opposite him played Lorraine Arthur, who intrigued with him in his ef-
forts to steer clear of Aunt Mary. The play ended with the unusual-the
rejuvenation of Aunt Mary.
Lucinda, Aunt Mary's property ,..,.... .,,,,-, D orothy Waterworth
Joshua, Aunt Mary's hired man ...... .,...,,.,,,,,,,,, D avid Swaim
John Watkins, Jr., Jack .,....,,,,......,.......i,...........,..,......,.. Merrill T. Johnson
Bertha Bernett, afterwards Aunt Mary's maid Granite .,Lorraine Arthur
Clover H. Wyncoop ..........,........,......................................................,. Rex Potter
Reneca Marland ,,.. . ..,, .......... T helma Lallie
Beverly Carlton ........,,............. ....... F lorence Payn
Marguerite La Vette ...r............. ......... L a Nell Byers
Mitchell Hubert Kendrickb ......... ........ C urtis Stoiie
Burnett CRobertl ....................,...................................... ....... C lyde Jordan
Aunt Mary Watkins, a very wealthy spinster r........ ......... N an Phillips
Daisy Millins, a villager .......................................,.... ............ M uriel Walker
Mr. Stebbins, Aunt Mary's Lawyer ..i..... ..i..... I sadore Dubrinsky
James, the Burnett butler ..............,..... ............ B illy Baxter
The Girl From Kalamazoo ....... ........ L ucile Lawrence
Eva ..,,,,.....,,,...,..,...,,,......,,.... ...... M arietta Chew
Charlotte Mitchell ......... ...... R uth Conrad
Louis Marland ,,,,,.,,. .............. R ussell Striff
Teresa Brown ........................................................................ Marguerite Langly
ACT I. Interior of Aunt Mary's home just before dawn on a September
' morning. Modern times.
ACT II. The library in the burnett residence at New York. Three weeks
later. Betty's birthday.
ACT III. Aunt Mary's bedroom at home several weeks later.
One H Mildred Twenty-nine
Sherwood, Alfred Noyes' translation of Robin Hood, was the largest
production ever attempted at Lincoln, having a cast of over a hundred and
Three different girls, Margaret Miller, Betty Henderson, and Georgia
Tewalt, enacted the role of Maid Marian, the heroine.
Robert Young took the part of Robin Hood. Although an extremely
diflicult part for a high school student to- play, Bob did it so well that it is
safe to say that it was the finest piece of acting ever seen at Lincoln.
The production was most unique and owed its professional excellence
to the line directing of Mrs. Gray.
Friar Tuck .........,..... ............................................................................ L eo Sadd
Robin Hood .......................................................................................... Bob Young
Marian Fitzwalter ........ Georgia Tewalt, Margaret Miller, Betty Henderson
Queen Elinor ............................................................................ Elsie Stadelmann
Blondel, Minstrel to King Richard ..................................,..... Isadore Sussman
Robin Hood's Men-Stanley Cooper, Clarence Pagenkopp, Rex Potter,
Clarence Davis, Kenneth Cummins, Beverly Clarke, George Wimberly,
Norman Bruce, John Valerie, Edwin Eggleston, Harold Holloway.
King Richard the Lion Hearted ............................................ Archie Schlocker
Sheriff of Nottingham .................................................................. James Knight
Sheriff's Retainers-Charles Jacobs, Crawford Jones, Chester Herdina,
Harold Holloway, Nathan Nelson, Edward Bill
Prince John .............. ........................................................................ B udd Arthur
Serfs-Ma Von Potter, Ruth Ostrov, Fercl Zink, Julia Drexler, Isabel
Hedlund, Ida Meltzer, Harry Cohen, Noel Leach, Erma Asdel, La
Verne Gillaspy, Tommy King, Pat Hogan, Mae Solomon, Luella
Dickey, Edna Ream.
Fairies-Ernest Rhoades, Trannie Patey, Dorothy Daniels, Ray Bell,
Frank Toarmina, Calvin Model, Dolores Cissna, Jessie Sims, Marga-
ret Sims, Evelyn Carter, Edith Dunn, Dorothy Lyman, Marjorie Tel-
ford, Marjorie Johnson, Irene Palmer, Jessie Ramos, Alta Clemens.
Shadow of a Leaf ................................,.....-.,,,.......,,,,..,,,,,,,-,,,.,,,,-.., David Swaim
Puck .............. l ..,-...........,.-....... . ................. .......................................... J oe Major
Earl of Fitzwalter ......................r.....,.....,..e..............,,.,.,.... Clarence McGjlliard
Courtiers-Ira Rohland, Jose Limon, Nathan Nelson, Michael Arrigo,
Bruce Fenton, Harry Drury, Edward Bill, Harold Holloway, Chester
Herdina, Charles Jacobs, Thelma Lallie, Idonna Douglas, Mary Speak,
Ruth Conrad, Ellen Leany.
Queen Constance .......................................................................... Edith Williams
Prince Arthur ............................................................................ Charles Pickard
The Baron ..,..............,.........-.................-...........-.......................... Nathan Nelson
Nuns-Elizabeth Fields, Katherine Lake, Margaret Stroud, Alys McGil-
liard, Ruth McGilliard, Lucille Casey, Fannie Caliguri, Dinette Zim-
merman, Anna Duca, Eulis Major, Mary Guenthard.
One Hundred Thirty
One H undvred Thirty-one
THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE
Very enjoyable and well deserving of praise was the Alumni Glee
Clubs' presentation of the internationally famous comic opera, The Pi-
rates of Penzance. The three leads, Lola Kierstead Beckner, Clinton
Steele and Thomas Bartle, displayed marvelous voice quality, for which
much credit is duo to Mrs. Howeth and Mr. Curtis. The costumes, gorge-
ous in both style and color, were further enhanced by appropriate set-
tings. The production was a decided success thanks to Mrs. Howeth and
Mr. Curtis, who trained and directed the cast. To Mr. Mulford and his
students also is due credit for the expressive orchestral work during and
Richard, a Pirate Chief ...,.,..r ,r,..,ir..,.. ,.....r D o n Mallernee
Samuel, his Lieutenant ir.......,.r.. ......... E rnest Olsen
Frederick, a Pirate Apprentice .....rr,....,..,..,,....r.. ....,i,.,. T om Bartle
Major-General Stanley, of the British Army ..,....... ......... C linton Steele
Edward, Sergeant of Police ..r.....r...,........,.....,... . .r....,r........,. Everett Shaw
Mabel, General Stanley's youngest daughter ...ir..,r. Lola Kierstead Beckner
General Stanley's daughters-Kate, Grace Glenn, Edith, Helen Reuserg
Isabel, Lillian Danielson, Ruth, a Piratical Maid-of-All-Work.
Chorus of General Stanley's daughters-Minnie Barclay, Pearl Beem, Ora-
belle Brandon, Ruth Conrad, Mary Hammond, Helen Hartnack, Edith
Havener, Erna Hummel, Edria. King, Eileen Laurie, Leona Laurie,
Jean Laurie, Celina McAlpine, Alma Mayer, Grace Meade, Mary Jane
O'Reilly, Ramona Roberts, Berla Rollins, Violet Saxon, Ruth Twomey
Smutz, Frankie Walton, Maydel McAlpine Williams.
Chorus of Pirates and Policemen-Richard Balue, Louis Brown, Carl Do-
sier, Armand Dufault, Simon Eisner, Jack Hamilton, Guy Lawson,
Gordon Lee, Laurence Lee, Leo McCormick, Charles McCoy, John
O'Brien, Meredith Quinn, Kennis Ridgway, Dale Robbins, Kenneth
Rundquist, David Rynin, Raymon Smutz, Curtis Stofle, Russell Striff,
David Swaim, Harold Vaughan, William Watkins.
One Hundred Thirty-two
The opera this year was one of the most fantastic ever produced at
Lincoln under the able directorship of Mr. Curtis.
The story was based on the fairy tale, Sleeping Beauty, and con-
sisted of a prologue and three acts. The music was composed by Mr. Cur
tis and the lyrics by Miss Agnes Peterson. Attractive sets Were made by
the stage crew and the scene painting class under the direction of Mr. Ed-
The opera would not have been the great success it was, if it had not
been for the untiring effort and cooperative spirit of the choruses from
the Senior Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, the Senior Orchestra and the cos-
tume and art classes of Lincoln.
Briar Rose, Heroine ..ri..... ........,....r,.... .......,. B 9 tty HGI1de1'SOH
Florizel, Hero ........... ........ G eorge Cones
Drago, the Villain i....ii ...i.. H arry Cohen
Migngn, Lady ,,--4,,,iA,-,.,g,,,,-,,,,,,,a,, ..,-,.,. L eona Reynolds
Messer Jacobus, Major Domo .....,..,. --.i
Peterkin, Cardener's Son .o.,. .-
Mytil, Kitchen Maid .........
King Clovis ..,r.....r......V,
Queen Clothilde ...,.......
Jorian, Court Jester ....,,
Ambrose, Royal Cock ....r,.
Madame Lucette, Maid .....i..
Old Spinning Woman---.--.
Chief Fairy ................,............,.
Dame Renaulda, the Witch...
Tallyvvyk, Court Tailor ..,i.,...i..........w................. -v------------------f--
.. Coralee Smith
Peasant Maidens Cin prologuej-Ellen McKillip, Mildred Mays, Frances
Sagorz and Irene Jacobs
One Hundred Thirty-three
One Huozdved Thirty-four
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The already widespread fame of Lincoln High as a vocational school
has been greatly enhanced during the past year by the acquisition of new
equipment and enlarged shop space that made for more all-round effi-
ciency. There are various vocational courses available at Lincoln, all of
which prepare the students for entry into vocational life immediately upon
The Mechanic Arts Department oiers some of the most practical
vocational courses given, including Furniture, Upholstery, Ceramics, Pat-
tern Making and Cabinet Making. The boys of this department gain
valuable training and experience through the production of useful, sub-
The Berkeley Exhibit of 1926 was prepared, in a large part, in the
Lincoln shops. The Upholstery department has to its credit an excellent
chair, made by the members of the department for Miss Andrus. The
upholstery of the chair was further enhanced by the work done on it by
Mrs. Andrus in Petit Point and Gros Point stitching.
Every girl enrolled in school must have at least one year of Home
Economics. The range of subjects is wide, the selection being made from
Design, Dressmaking, Foods, Millinery, Sewing or Clothing. The courses
are very complete and qualify students for entrance into clothing factories.
are very complete and not only instil in the girls the fundamental prin-
ciples of housekeeping but also fit those who specialize, for entrance into
clothing factories. Many students take advantage of the latter oppor-
The Art Department, which has a fine reputation, is famous for its
Trade Art Course. This course gives instruction in such subjects as Cos-
tume Design, Show Card Drawing, Fabric Design, Cartooning, Magazine
Ad Design, and Sign Board painting. In art contests, Lincoln's Art De-
partment never fails to win a prize.
This department plays an important part in school life, especially as
supplementary to dramatics. Art students make all the posters adver-
tising forthcoming productions and art students assist in the designing
and painting of stage sets. Many of Lincoln's art students, upon gradua-
tion, obtain employment as trade artists.
Not the least among the vocational departments of Lincoln is the
Publication Department. Among its achievements are the publishing of
the Lincoln Daily Railsplitter and the doing of job printing for the school.
Printing and machine composition are taught in this department, which
turns out students capable of taking their places in the ranks' of the
The Lincoln print shop is well equipped, having practically all the
accessories of a modern printing office. As is the case in all of Lincoln's
shops, the students work, as nearly as possible, under actual trade condi-
tions. In this way better printers are turned out than would otherwise
be the case.
One Hundred Thirty-seven
One Hundred Thirty-eight
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One Hundred Forty
One Hundred Forty-one
One Hzmdred Forty-two
One Hundred Forty-three
One H undred Forty-fam'
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RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS
The Reserve Officers' Training Corps is the
largest organized group of boys in Lincoln High
School. There are about one hundred and forty
cadets in the unit, each one of whom is endeavor-
ing to raise the standards of Lincoln higher than
The term of Summer 1926 brought to a close
the seventh successful year of the unit's exist-
ence. Twice Lincoln's R. O. T. C. has held na-
tional honors, and only an insufficient number of
cadets this last term kept Lincoln from winning
the honor a third time.
LIEUT. RICHARDS , ,
The cadet officers, under the able supervision
of Lieutenant Alma W. Richards, have instructed their men in the im-
portant phases of close order drill, first aid and sanitation, military cour-
tesy, and the manual of arms. The unit has reached such a high degree
of efficiency that in order to be a commissioned oflicer, one must pass both
first and second year tests.
The military science class, or officers' class, is also instructed by Lieu-
tenant Richards. In this class, map reading, sketching, camping and
marching, extended order drill, physical drill, and all other military duties
are studied and discussed.
Red Letter Days in the Army
Colonel E. W. Clark made his usual quarterly inspection early in No-
vember, and on April seventh, Major Harry Lightfoot Jordan inspected
the battalion. Due to inclement weather, the inspection was held in the
The regular semi-annual Military Balls were declared unusual suc-
cesses by everyone. Major McCoy and Major Crozier each endeavored to
make his battalion's Military Ball finer than ever before.
On the afternoon of May 31st, the entire unit went to the Coliseum.
The occasion was the commemoration of Memorial Day, when the com-
plete military and naval forces of Los Angeles and Vicinity assembled to
conduct appropriate services for the occasion.
To enable the cadets to prove their ability with the riiie, a rigid drill-
down was held in place of the last battalion parade.
At the finish of the contest, diminutive Jesse Harrison was awarded
a gold medal as first prize, with Crawford Jones and Richard Engle a close
second and third respectively.
One Hundred Forty-sevem
One Hzmdwcd Forfy-eight
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One Hundred Forty-nine
I 1 1 1
One Hundred Fifty
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One Hundred Fifty-one
Owe Hzmdwd Fifty-two
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One Hundred Fifty-five
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Evo Pusich, halfback-All the teams looked alike to
V Evo and he rarely failed to come across with at least one
. fifty-yard sprint. Evo was without doubt one of the best
half-backs in the city and easily gained a place on the
oihcial All-City Team selected by the coaches.
Russell Striff, end-Russell was the second grid
athlete of Lincoln's history to gain a four-star mono-
gram. He also earned a place on the All-State eleven of
1925 and was named end on the All-City Team.
Earl Nickerl, tackle-Earl in his third year on the
team proved to be one of the best tackles in the City
and earned an All-City position. Watch him go after
his fourth L this fall.
Clarence Pagenkopp, center - Clarence was the
other of the four Lincolnites named on the All-City
squad. Clarence filled a big hole in the great Tiger line
and will be severely missed this fall.
Lawrence McCue, tackle-Lawrence was one of the
three best tackles in the city and should gain All-City
i honors next season. Only the presence of Francis Tap-
paan on the L. A. High team kept him from the coveted
SCACCIA honors last year. Lawrence is a brother of the famous
Chester Herdina, guard-Chet was another of the great Herdina fam-
ily of football players, but played well enough to earn All-City mention on
some unofficial teams. Chester should go big in his next try.
Alpo Palo was new to football but certainly earned his L in filling
the position left vacant by the death of Mont Shaw. Alpo will be missed
Tokyo Hamamoto, end- Dick was only a freshman, but rivalled
Striff, the All-State end. Dick was a fighting terror in the Poly game.
Ray Chandler, fullback-Ray was the hardest working football player
in the City League. He gave all he had to Lincoln and was rewarded by
the cheers he received after his momentous touchdown in the Poly mixup.
James Roselli, quartetrback-Jimmy was the smallest signal caller
in town but knew his business. Jimmy was another hero in the Poly game.
Winston Jones ran Hollywood, Manual Arts, and Poly ragged. He ter-
rorized Hollywood. Winston figures to be one of the best fullbacks in the
league this winter.
Earl Ike Lewis, Louis Glasser, Dave Neiman, and Slippery Pete
Kondo also made their presence on the squad felt.
Captain Bill Medanich, halfback-Bill furnished much of the fight
and moral backbone of the team. As captain, Bill piloted his eleven
through the season with four victories and a tie to their credit. He cer-
tainly will be missed next year.
Dominic Scaccia was one of the most capable managers any football
team ever had. Dominic gave much of his time and effort to making a
success of his managing and, from appearances, succeeded wonderfully
One Hundred Fifty-six
MEDANICH STRIFF PAGENKOPP PUSICI1
One Hzmdred Fifty-seven
NICKERL CHANDLER HERDINA HAMAMOTO
One Hmzdred Fifty-eight
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ROSELLI MCCUE PALO JONES
One Hundred Fifty-nine
Lincoln, 26, Franklin, 0
The Franklin team put up a great scrap but was no match for Lin-
coln's eleven. It is true that the Tigers gained all the breaks, but the
Kitefliers were decisively outclassed. The Avenue 54 crew never came
within striking distance of Lincoln's goal posts. Lincoln's scores were
the result of two spectacular runs by Pusich, a 32-yard run of Earl Nickerl
following a recovered fumble, and a short line smash by Bill Medanich.
Lincoln, 7 Jefferson, 0
The score was the lowest to which the Democrats ever held Lincoln
in football. Lincoln, however, proved superior to its rival, but the game
was won only after a bitter struggle. Allensworth of the enemy was espe-
cially disconcerting to the locals. The only score of the game was the re-
sult of a 55-yard run by Pusich.
Lincoln, 7 g Poly, 0
Lincoln completely outclassed the Mechanics throughout the Hrst half.
The Tigers, aided by sensational runs by Pusich, Bill Medanich, and Chand-
ler, fooled the Mechanics badly. When Ray Chandler crossed the last
line for the touchdown, a great cheer arose from the Lincoln side of the
Coliseum. Pandemonium and joy reigned supreme during that moment.
In the second half, Poly gained first downs three times within five minutes
on Lincoln's six-yard line, and three times the mighty Lincoln line held
the terrific offensive of the Washington Streeters for downs.
Lincoln, 155 Hollywood, 0
The forward passing attack of the Redshirts gave Lincoln a real
scare for a while. As the first half drew to a close, Lincoln had the ball
on its own 35-yard lineg Russ Striff dropped back on punt formation and
ran with the ball instead of kicking it. The referee's gun was iired as
Russ crossed the 50-yard line, but he kept on going and stretched his
jaunt into a 65-yard touchdown run. This score took the starch out of
Lincoln, 05 Manual Arts, 0
Once again the Purple and Gray of Manual destroyed fond hopes of
the Orange and Black of Lincoln. The rejuvenated Toilers led by their
scrapping captain, Junior Hanford, completely demoralized the Tigers.
Each team missed chances to score from within two yards of its oppo-
nent's goal. Jones, Striff and Pusich did wonderful work on the offense,
but the age-old phrase the breaks made their work useless when in scor-
ing territory. Hanford and De Miceli of Manual were the reasons why
Lincoln lost the City Championship.
The week after Manual tied Lincoln, L. A. High, the team that was
not in Lincoln's schedule, won the pennant by defeating Poly, 14-7. Had
Poly held her 7-0 lead of half-time, Lincoln would have taken the banner.
The L. A. High Romans closed their season with a record of five victories
against four wins and a tie by Lincoln.
One Hundred Sixty
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THE FOOTBALL SQUAD
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The Lincoln Lightweight football team of 1925 was an inexperienced
but fighting bunch of players. Only two lettermen from last year's squad
remained to form the nucleus of the team. Sayles Young and Mel Smith,
student coaches, however, found plenty of green material to work with.
These two moulded into shape a team which, though inexperienced, was
fast developing into a machine-like organization before the end of the
season. Although it won no games, it nevertheless refused to give up
courage, and fought with the same spirit of determination in the last
game that marked its playing in the first.
The first defeat came to the Kindling Splitters in the clash with
Franklin. A bad break cost Lincoln the game.
Jefferson was next to smother the Lightweights. Two long passes
for two touchdowns produced the 13 to 0 result.
Lincoln then succumbed to Polytechnic. Outweighed twenty pounds
to the man, the Railsplitters fought to the last minute, and gave Poly its
hardest game of the year.
Hollywood gave the Axe Wielders their fourth consecutive drubbing.
Three blocked Lincoln punts were partly responsible for the lopsided score
of 34 to 6. '
Lincoln finished the season with .000 pct., by being licked by Manual
Arts, 24 to 12, after leading the first half, 12 to 6.
Joe Casey, captain, was one of the best centers in the league. He was
constant inspiration to the team, and will be ready for the varsity next
Arturo Flores, guard, continually opened up holes for the backfield.
He was one of the pair of two-star lettermen and is eligible next year.
Paul Ramirez, halfback, was nearly as fast in a football suit as in a
Americo Fontana was the star line-crushing fullback.
Brozzi Lunetta played a consistently good game at end.
Bob Dosier was one of the hardest hitting tackles in the city.
Lou Bertz was a good quarter back and was always full of fight.
Leo Lawrence was the second two-star man to return. Leo was a
sturdy player at tackle.
Harold Hedrick was the smart little quarter back who ran the team.
His signal calling was always of a high order.
Herndon Vaughan was a speedy end and a sure snagger of passes.
Sayles Young and Mel Smith developed a football team out of inex
Cm? Himdred Sixty-two
One Hundred Sincty-three
Edmund Christensen, forward-Eddie topped the
field in scoring by annexing 69 tallies in five league
games. His nearest competitor was Breer of Los Ange-
les High, who was a full twenty points behind Christen-
sen though participating in six games. Edmund easily
earned a berth on the official All-City iive selected by
the coaches. He is counted on as a strong nucleus for
next year's five.
Joel Lissitz, guard-The Manual Arts Weekly said
this of Joe: He is the kind of guard who sticks to his
man like a porous plaster, and covers him like a blan-
ket. Joe will be back after his third L next spring.
Burnet Perce, center- Peck, next to Eddie, was
. the Tigers' best bet on the offensive. He accounted for
' - twenty-Eve points in the five contests. He played a sterl-
B, HARRISON ing game at center and was good on the defensive.
Earle Perce, forward-Earle started the league season with the
Lightweights, but developed such class that in midseason he was trans-
ferred to the heavies. He started things off with a bang by running wild
against Poly. Earle has two more seasons.
Captain Reuben Kabrinsky, forward-Reuben was a very scrappy
forward and had opposing guards watching him like a hawk. In the prac-
tice tilt with Long Beach Poly, Ruby scored nineteen points and was the
main factor in Lincoln's 30-27 victory, which was the first Lincoln had
ever gained against Long Beach.
Morgan Trammell, guard, was a lighter from the word go. Much of
the team's success can be traced to the good work of Trammell, who not
only proved to be one of the best guards in the league, but also an artist
of no mean ability with the casaba.
Others who played but did not earn letters were James Blevins, lVler-
lyn Herman, and Dick Lewis. Dick will be available for the 1927 squad.
The team was especially fortunate in having such a capable manager
as Bernard Harrison. Bernard displayed true ability in the managing
One Hundred Sixty-fozu'
LISSITZ E. PERCE B. ERCE
One Hzmdfed Sixty-ive
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Lincoln, 325 Jefferson, 15
Seventeen markers scored by Eddie Christensen was the story of this
game. Two sensational throws by Grossman of Jefferson in the first half
kept the enemy score close to that of the locals, but in the last canto the
fine work of Morgan Trammell and Captain Kabrinsky helped the locals
to walk away with the contest.
Lincoln, 195 Manual Arts, 27
From the first toot of the referee's whistle until the gun went off, the
tilt was a scrap. Joel Lissitz of the Tigers broke the ice by scoring the
first basket, but McCormack immediately duplicated for Manual and the
fight was on. Manual led by two points at the half and, playing a steadier
basket ball than the locals, increased the margin to four points in the
third quarter. The Tigers rallied at the start of the last period, but Man-
ual came back with a strong finish to clinch the game.
Lincoln, 405 Polytechnic, 23
Polytechnic got off to a fine start, but let Earle Perce, whom Coach
Livernash had promoted from the lightweights to the heavyweights in
time for this game, get too frisky near their basket. In the second half,
Eddie Christensen again went on a rampage and took the lead among
City League point scorers. During the game, Eddie scored 14 points,
Earle Perce scored 12, and brother Peck Perce accounted for 11.
Lincoln, 195 Los Angeles, 28
No excuse is offered, for the loss of this game. Lincoln took on an
eight-point lead in the first period, but blew it in the second when Breer,
the Los Angeles star, went in. In the third and fourth quarters, Los
Angeles increased her lead simply because Lincoln was disheartened after'
the sudden reversal of the score and failed to put up its best game.
Lincoln, 495 Franklin, 5
Franklin's Kitefliers furnished no resistance of any kind against the
locals, who scored points with reckless abandon. Eddie Christensen again
starred and was responsible for 24 Lincoln tallies. The score was the
largest ever made by Lincoln in a City League game.
One Hundred Sixty-six
., .L Q, ,gal a
CLASS B BASKET BALL
In view of the various calamities which befell the team, Lincoln
points to her 1926 lightweight basket ball team with pride because it was
beaten only by the two leading teams in the league and gave each of these
a terrific battle. The scores were: Lincoln, 33, Jefferson, 109 Lincoln, 18,
Manual Arts, 22, Lincoln, 16, Polytechnic, 8, Lincoln, 17, Los Angeles,
.335 Lincoln, 23, Franklin, 14.
Allen Winfield, forward-Allen scored consistently throughout the
season and gave the opposing guards plenty of trouble. He will have an-
other year of basket ball at Lincoln.
Albert Disarufino, forward-Albert was new at the game, but played
an acceptable game in filling the shoes of Earle Perce, who was made a
heavyweight in midseason.
Mart Walt, center-Mart is a long, lean, six-footer of the type that
makes an ideal center. Mart played a steady game and may be a star
Arthur Scharlin, guard-Artie was one of the best lightweight guards
in the league. A severe illness prevented his appearance in some of the
-games and hindered the success of the team extremely.
Nick Gervasi, guard-Nick was fast and scrappy, and should be a
wiz in the next two seasons.
Robert Dinman. If there were an All-City utility player, Bobby would
be it. He was probably the most valuable man on the team.
Emmett Williams and Lewie Berger were also handy when substi-
tutes were needed.
,One Hundred Sixty-seven
CLASS CU BASKET BALL
The first Class C basket ball team ever put out at Lincoln was surely
representative of the school. The team lost two games by close scores
although not at full strength in either contest, but defeated other oppo-
The first scheduled game was forfeited by Jefferson, 2-0. Stellar
playing by Ben Finkel, who scored 20 tallies all by himself, accounted for
Lincoln's 31-24 victory over Manual in the second game. The Poly game
was played away from home and Lincoln lost, 14-18. Finkel was held to
a low total in this game and it hurt. The L. A. game was fourth on the
schedule and the Roman Midgets took a close 19-17 decision from the
locals for the championship. In the last game the Tiger Babes overcame
a long early lead gained by Franklin and copped the fracas by a count of
Ben Finkel and Sid Blacker at forward, Marshall Greer at center, and
Lawrence Chasteen and James Madrid at guard, constituted the regular
line-up. The principal substitute was Babando. Bonelli, Chung, Foster,
Aratoni and Nathan Finkel were also available as reserves. The star
of the team was Ben Finkel, who scored 47 points in four league games,
averaging approximately 12 points per contest.
One Hundred Sixty-eight
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One Hundred Sixty-nine
the big meet beca
THE TRACK TEAM
Joe Fernandez, four star letterman, had a success
ful season. He gathered together fourteen points
throughout the season and placed fourth in the quarter
mile in the City Meet.
Gus Searcy, also a four-star man, placed second in
the City Meet and fifth in the Southern California. His
last year was his best. He will be missed next year.
As Captain Bud Newton is graduating this year,
Lincoln will be left without any hurdlers. Bud placed
fourth in the City Meet and gathered sixteen points in
the dual meets.
James Harrison was the sensation of the track
team. He was high point man on the team with thirty-
eight points. Jim is back for another year and should
help Lincoln's chances for a championship.
Walter Rehwald earned his three-star monogram
this year. An excellent broad jumper, Walt accounted
for a good many points. He placed second in the City,
third in the Southern California, and first in the State
Meet. He goes with the June class.
in was one of the best milers in the city, but faltered in
use of illness.
ran the mile and 880 and turned in a surprising race in
the longer event in the City Meet.
z, sprinter, made his two-star monogram. this year.
Everyone will remember Paul in the L. A. meet. He is back next year.
Winston Jones made his first letter in track by making points in the-
low hurdles, shotput, and relay. He is back for two more years.
Charles Jacobs made his letter his first year out. He ran the relay
in the City Meet.
He will be good for points in the next two years.
Besides making a monogram in football, James Roselli ran the relay
and made his track letter.
Robley Williams proved to be one of the three best high jumpers in.
the City when he
tied for first place in the City Meet. In the Southern
California he tied for second and in the State he tied for third. He is.
back next year.
Alpheus Osborne made his letter in the relay. He also ran the low
barriers and should be a useful man next year.
a graduate of the Class C division, made his letter by
running the relay. He is back for another year.
fifteen points in t
an made his first letter this year. He 'accounted fort
he dual meets but did not place in the City Meet. He.
graduates this June.
Merlyn Herman repeatedly showed iiashes of real speed in the hurdles
and frequently finished ahead of Capt. Newton.
Harry Clifford was our best shot putter but lacked confidence in the-
meets. He should go strong next year.
Manager John Sullivan worked about as hard as any member of the-
team and was continually moving around after the batons, starter's pistol
poles, and other accessories.
One Hundred Seventy
1 4 , I
NEWTON SEARCY MARVIN
REHWALD FERNANDEZ HARRISON
One Hundred Seventy-one
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WILLIAMS RAMIREZ SULLIVAN
ROSELLI CLIFFORD JONES
One Hmzdred Seventy-two
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JACOBS BERNAL HERMAN
, SCHLOCKER GERVASI OSBORNE
One Hundred Seventy-three
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A. A. U. Carnival
Lincoln placed three relay teams in the meet and took a first place in
a special field event. Walter Rehwald leaped 22 feet lk inches to grab
Lincoln, 813 Franklin, 23
In the first dual meet of the season, Lincoln swamped Franklin 81 to
23. Harrison and Williams each scored ten points to star for the day.
Lincoln, 593 Jefferson, 45
Harrison again won both sprints in the meet held at Jefferson High.
The meet was close and was not decided until the last two events. The
final score was 59-45.
Lincoln, 7 6M g Belmont, 27 M
In place of a meet with Hollywood, the Orange and Black competed
against the Sentinels of Belmont High School. The Railsplitters shut out
their opponents in three events and won by the score of 7 65 to 2715.
Lincoln, 545 L. A. H. S., 50
Lincoln surprised all the dopesters and romped off with the meet,
54-50. Paul Ramirez starred in the meet when he ran a fast lap in the
relay which gave us the race and the meet. Harrison again won both
Polytechnic won the city track championship for the first time in
history. Lincoln did not come through as expected but placed fourth.
Poly collected 39-7f12 points while Hollywood got 3178 points. Manual was
third with 20553 and Lincoln fourth with 19-1f3 points.
1 Southern California Meet
Poly again won the meet with 22-1f6 points. Hollywood pulled a sec-
ond place just ahead of San Diego. Lincoln placed sixth with Sw points.
Three men and a relay team from Lincoln cinched fourth place in the
State. Rehwald placed nrst in the broad-jump and established a new
school record. The Tigers scored eleven and one half points. Poly won
with 17 points and Hollywood was a close second with 15 points. San
Diego was third.
One Hundred Seventy-fozu'
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THE TRACK TEAM
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One Hundred Seventy-sia:
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One Hzmdred Seventy-seven
James Heidenry, pitcher- Lefty displayed one of
the best southpaw arms that Lincoln's baseball team has
yet enjoyed. His work with the willow was a continual
asset to the team. .
Joseph Smith, pitcher-J oe proved strong in the re-
lief role, and dazzled the Franklin batters to perfection
for the eight innings after Heidenry's removal on ac-
count of injury.
Ernest Pederson, shortstop and pitcher-Ernie is a
strong batter and good fielder. He has a blinding fast
ball when in the pitcher's box.
Benjamin Newman, first base- Rip is slow but he
is there. One of the most valuable players on the squad.
Brozzi Lunetta, second base-Brozzi performs up
to par in the infield and is one of the most feared hit-
ters in the city.
William Backer, third base-was an outnelder previous to the sea-
son's opening, but when called upon to play third, developed into one of
the best third-sackers in the league.
Hector Rangel, center field- Rebel was the best centerfielder in the-
league and a constant threat at bat.
Peter Kondo, right field- Nip is a dangerous hitter and is versatile,
being ready to play at practically any infield or outfield position when
Joseph Padilla left field-Joe is not strong at bat but plays consist-N
ently and should develop into a star. He has three seasons to go.
Henry Patterson, catcher- Hank is a steady, capable receiver who
can stand lots of work. His services will be available for two seasons more.
Wynne Pintarell, utility-Wynne is good on the field and not bad at.,
bat. A capable substitute wherever a place is open.
lVIanueliTrevino, catcher, is good, fast, and scrappy. With some ex--Q
perience he will make Hank step for his job.
When it comes to managing a baseball team successfully, Charles..
Curtis is right there. Charles had the interest of his team at heart, and.
was always doing his best to assist the players in any way possible.
One Hundred Seventy-eight
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KONDO PATTERSON HEIDENRY A
One Hzmdred Seventy-nine x N
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PADILLA SMITH R ANGEL
PINTARELL TREVINO LUNETTA
One Hundred Eighty
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Lincoln, 9, Manual Arts, 5
The Tigers donated Manual a bad beating in retaliation for the foot-
ball upset of last fall. Willie Backer and Rebel Rangel were supreme at
bat, each garnering three safeties in five trips to the platter. Brozzi was
hit in the fifth and came back for more in the seventh, also drawing two
walks and a hit.
' Lincoln, 113 Jefferson, 4
The Democrats were swamped by a flood of Orange and Black tallies.
Brozzi tallied thrice while Hec Rangel and Lefty starred with the bludgeon.
One of Rebel's hits was good for the circuit. Brozzi hit a triple and a
Lincoln, 9, Franklin, 1 ,
Lincoln batted around in the second frame, in which the Emanci-
pators scored five runs on two hits. Lefty was hurt in the second inn-
ing when a batted ball struck him in the face and broke his nose. Joe
Smith relieved him and in the eight innings of his mound tenure had the
Kitefliers eating from his hand.
Lincoln, Og Los Angeles, 10
Just as Lincoln's chances for capturing the pennant were piling up,
Los Angeles spread the gloom by taking thelong side of a ten to nothing
score. The Railsplitters stuck to their guns even though they recorded no
tallies. Willie Backer and Lefty Heidenry put up a good fight for the
Lincoln, 75 Hollywood, 0
Peter Kondo and Lefty Heidenry were the causes of a dreary after-
noon for Kelly's Foothillers, who gained two poor hits off Lefty's delivery.
A wonderful stop and throw by Kondo which resulted in an out following
P'ederson's relay to the plate, cut off a Crimson tally.
One Hundred Eighty-one
CLASS B BASEBALL
The Class B baseball team came back strong after losing its first
game. At the date of this publication, the team had a good chance to get
back into the running for the city pennant.
To date, the scores are: Lincoln 3, Manual Arts 95 Lincoln 12, Jeffer-
son 11g Lincoln 9, Franklin 1.
Polytechnic forfeited the final game to Lincoln by a score of 9 to 0,
This gave Lincoln her first sport championship in over two years.
L Those players who are reasonably sure of obtaining their letters are
Steven Colletti, pitcher, Charles Hollinger, catcher, William Fouts, first
base, Joseph Casey, second base, Sam McCue, shortstop, Mario Gonella,
third base, Eugene Pittaluga, left field, Paul Ramirez, center field, Robert
Madriaga, right field, Clarence Houser, utility, and Tom Downey, Manager.
Much of the success of the team is due Earl Vignes, student coach.
Earl Worked incessantly, building and perfecting his team and the result
was Well Worth his time. Coach Vignes can certainly be proud of his team,
One Hundred Eighty-two
One Hundred Eighty-th-ree
LEO FRANK ELMER SAUNDERS GEORGE CONES
CLARENCE DAVIS PAT HOGAN JOE LA PUMA
One Hundred Eighty-fozw'
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Que Hundred Eighty-five
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MRS. BARRETT MISS ADAMS MISS HYDE
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
Lincoln has reason to be proud of her Girls' Physical Education de-
partment. Miss Grace Worthen, who has been head of this department
for many terms, has worked hard to put the girls' sports on the high plane
that it is at present. She is the chief sponsor of the G. A. A. and has the
honor of having organized the first athletic association in the Los Angeles
City High Schools. Now she is on a committee to perfect a system by
means of which the Girls' Athletic Associations in the high schools of Los
Angeles can be Welded together into one organization having one consti-
tution which will be used by each school belonging to the Association.
This will simplify the point system which is now in vogue. She also
formed the Girls' Military Club for the purpose of instructing girls in the
art of the Manual of Arms.
Mrs. Barrett has charge of practically all the training for girls' sports.
It can truly be said that she is responsible for every girl athlete Lincoln
High School has turned out. Too much can not be said of her splendid
Petite Miss Adams is responsible for the graceful girls in her begin-
ning and advanced dancing classes. Not only is folk dancing taught in
these classes, but aesthetic and Greek dances as Well.
Miss Hyde has charge of the corrective classes. That she has done
her Work Well is evidenced by the fact that she is to be a member of the
Physical Education Faculty at Southern Branch during the Summer '26
term. Together with Miss McA1mon, the school nurse, she has helped
the girls who are undervveight and also those who have been in need of
These four members, Miss Worthen, Mrs. Barrett, Miss Adams, Miss
Hyde, are directly responsible for the splendid gymnasium department of
Lincoln High School and they are to be very greatly commended for the
excellence of their work. . I
One Hzwidred Eigthy-six
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Frances Michelson President Virginia Ogilvie
Louise Bohning Vice-President Alice Judah
Lucille Lawrence Secretary Della Raggio
Alice Judah Treasurer Ida Mae Lewis
Every girl at Lincoln is an honorary member of the Girls' Athletic
Association, but only those girls belonging to either the Advanced Danc-
ing Club, Beginning Dancing, Athletic Club or the Military Athletic Club
are active members. The organization was established to bring about a
stronger sportsmanship and cooperative spirit among the girls of these
The G. A. A. is sponsored by Miss Worthen, head of the physical edu-
cation department for girls at Lincoln, while the sponsorship of the four
individual clubs is divided among the other physical education teachers
in Miss Worthen's department. The officers of this active organization
a1'e elected by the majority vote of the active members belonging to the
Association, and the president automatically becomes the Girls' Sport rep-
resentative on the Board of Commisioners.
There are many events of interest combined with the Girls' Athletic
Association, but the most important is probably the L banquet. This
banquet is given once each year by the Gymnasium department in honor
of the girls who have taken part in the different sports, dancing, and other
activities of the G. A. A., and reached the goal of the required five hundred
points for their letters. This year Lincoln stood at the head of all the high
schools by giving out fifteen letters to her girl athletes.
Under the sponsorship of Virginia Ogilvie, the presidents' forum of
the G. A. A. was organized. Only the presidents of the four gym clubs
and the officers of the G. A. A., sponsored by Miss Worthen, are allowed
membership in the forum. Each president brings the problems of her
club and presents them to the forum. In turn each president presents all
the good and bad points received to her club at the next meeting. In this
way the four clubs are more closely combined into one big organization.
The girls of the G. A. A. were sorry to bid Miss Jacobs farewell last
year, but this year welcomed a very capable leader and teacher, Miss Hyde,
into their organization.
One Hundred Eighty-seven
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One Hundred Eighty-eight
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Any girl who earns 500 or more points through the Girls' Athletic
Association is awarded a black and orange G. A. A. letter which she wears
on her middy or sweater just as does a boy athlete sport his honors. The
letter is five inches high and has a double shaft with the initials of the
organization down the wider one. On the bar of the emblem the stars de-
noting the amount of points made by the student are placed. These let-
ters are awarded at the annual L banquet given to the G. A. A. girls by
the gym department.
Seven hundred points or more entitles a girl to wear a letter with
stars on it. This year fifteen girls received their letters. Alice Judah,
having 750 points to her credit, was awarded a two-star letter at the L
banquet given on March 23rd, in our cafeteria. The others girls who re-
ceived emblems were: Beatrice Wilson, Mildred Mays, Thelma Lallie, Mar-
garet, Kroggel, Ida Mae Lewis, Virginia Ogilvie, Mabel Crum, Emma
lllengo, Sarah Lamin, Mari Mitani, Lucille Lawrence, Rose Devren, La
Nell Byers, and Irma Fulton.
One Hzmdred Eighty-nine
One Hzmdred Ninety
ADVANCED DANCING CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
flrene Jacobs President Sarah Lamm
.Elsie Stadelman Vice-President Alice Judah
Katherine Lake Secretary Natalie Poetsch
Leona Reising Treasurer Barnetta Baum
The Advanced Dancing Club is one of the oldest clubs in the Girls'
Athletic Association. Organized by the Gym Department for the purpose
-of entertainment and pleasure, the Advanced Dancing Club has been won-
derfully successful in promoting a sense of rhythm and grace among its
The method of dance movements taught to its members is technical
rather than ordinary natural movements. For a While, clog dancing took
the fancy of the girls, but their greatest fun came in making pantomimes
and putting them to music. Each girl made her own pantomime, and the
best one was chosen to be given before the class.
Aside from regular class Work, club members have participated in
several aud calls, furnishing many little dances.
The requirements for entrance to the Advanced Dancing Club are an
A or B in gymnasium Work, and an inborn sense of rhythm and grace.
The success of this very active club is undoubtedly due to Miss
Adams, its sponsor.
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Dorothy Hindman President Georgia Dunlop
.Nesta Dunn Vice-President Charlotte McDonald
Charlotte McDonald Secretary Ruth Vedder
Georgia Dunlop Treasurer Constance Hogan
Although Les Gaites is a very young organization at Lincoln, it is a
The membership requirements are the same as for the Advanced
'Dancing Club and the girls belonging to this club furnish dances for vari-
-ous school activities.
The Les Gaites express natural movements in rhythmic dances. These
dances are not technical, but are just spontaneous movements to music.
The girls enjoy Working out pantomimes during the dancing period,
.Mother Goose rhymes furnishing subjects for many of them.
This club starts the day right by meeting during first period and its
members enjoy their Work to the last moment.
Miss Adams is faculty sponsor of Les Gaites Club.
I One Hzmclred Ninety-one
One Hmzdred Ninety-two
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
Muriel Walker President Cleo Madriaga
Della Raggio Vice-President
Alice Judah Secretary and Treasurer Dorothy Mayer
The Girls' Athletic Club is, as its name implies, the club of all ath-
letics. Basket ball, baseball, soccer, speedball, hit-pin-ball, hockey, track,
volley ball, and swimming are some of the sports enjoyed by the girls who
join this organization. Not only do the girls learn the games when they
te-Inter the G. A. C., but they are taught good sportsmanship along with
This year the girls of the G. A. C. have competed with the girls of
other high schools in many challenge games. The school at which the
teams play gives a play day. Not only one team from each school par-
ticipates in the day's games, but teams for each sport of that season are
In order to acquire membership in the G. A. C., one must have had an
A in gym the previous semester and must be passing in four solids, beside
which she must have some athletic ability.
The Athletic Club has been very successfully sponsored by Mrs. Bar-
rett, who has helped the girls greatly by giving her time, after school, to
those desiring practice during X period.
MILITARY ATHLETIC CLUB
Winter 1926 Summer 1926
LaNell Byers President Murlin Johnson
Louise Bohning Vice-President Reva Leslie
Secretary Winnie Eastman
Treasurer Georgia Tewalt
The Girls' Military Athletic Club, of which Miss Worthen is sponsor,
was organized a year ago, taking the place of the Gym Club. Three days
a week the .girls study military tactics, while the other two days are spent
in athletic work.
The class is a company which is divided into platoons and squads. The
captain and the two lieutenants of the unit are chosen by competitive
tests, the one receiving the highest mark getting the highest office. These
are known as the commissioned officers, while the sergeants and the cor-
porals of each squad of eight girls are non-commissioned officers.
The Girls' Athletic Association corresponds somewhat to the R. O.
T. C., and girls who like snap and efficiency find just the type of work they
enjoy through membership in the Military Club.
The purpose of the organization is cooperation with the department
of Physical Education, promotion of a spirit of democracy, physical and
mental efiiciency, good sportsmanship, and athletic and social activities.
One Hundred Ninety-three
One Hundred Ninety-four
n 4 - f
1 ' iF?
' 1 f A
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Prof. Garner: What is the quickest way to
make sawdust ?'
Frank Casey: Why-er-
Prof. Garner: Come, come: use your head.
Miss French: Who can tell me what a post-
office is ?
Sid Blacker: A place where a Scotchinan fills
his fountain pen.
The hardest task a teacher has is putting ab-
stract facts into concrete heads.
Clyde Jordan: Did you have your hair cut?
Euli Major: No, I washed it and it shrunk.
Miss Bridge: Milt, what do you expect to be when you finish school ?
Milt: An old man.
Mrs. Hostetler Cin geometry classlz And can any of you students
tell me where has my polygon ?
Muriel Walker Cin the rear of the rooml : Up the geometree, ma'a1n.
Ken Cummins: Just burned up a 3100 bill.
Clara Bartlett: You must be a millionaire.
Ken Cummins: Well, it's easier to burn them than to pay them.
We mortals have to swat and shoo W gn-12 WN 'gg
The flies from dawn to dark, off' Q51
'Cause Noah didn't swat the two
That roosted in the ark.
Circus Man: The leopard
has escaped. Shoot him on the
Jack: Which spot, sir?
Leah C.: Why do all the old
maids go to church early on Sun-
Lucille C.: So they can get
there before all the 'hymns' are
given out, I s'pose.
One Hundred Ninety-seven
Rose W.: 'fThat last note was D-
Chet H.: Yes, but this is hardly the
place to say it.
Miss Moran: Have you done any
Etheridge B.: No, ma'am, it has
been too cold.
The hardest task a teacher has is put-
ting abstract facts into concrete heads.
Some day I'll be rich, said the dog,
as he picked up the scent.
Eliza: See hyah, Ferdinand, ah wants dis chile to hab paht ob my
Ferdinand: So do I, ,Liza, let's call him Ferdilizaf'
Ed Ferguson Cwaking roommatel : It's ten to eight.
Jimmy Roselli fsleepilyj : Wait till the odds get better. Then place
T1-M + T
I can't find any old clothes for my scarecrowj' said the farmer.
Use some of the fancy things the boy brought from college, replied
'Tm trying to scare crows, not make them laugh.
. WT T+lW-Win?
, - Teacher: What is the name
fn x AWHR of the teeth we get last ?
X ',N.'7L'.9' . M , ,E Johnny: False teeth.
-v l - , f ,fg f-f-f--4'---s-
Z Q!! fp . ' I Anthony Saarela fin Physics
2 I, .rn -- .A , 4 .1
V VTQJQEAJ X problemb: I reduced my feet
-ad to inches and got 950,000.
qi .i Z T4- +?
Miss Plaisted: Where was
. the Declaration of Independence
,. f - ' signed '?
A ,.4. '. Ellen McKillip: At the bot-
1 ' ' tom.
.I I . . 1 '
'T ,L5 . 435, , , WWW?-
'Y , ' X 1 3 Ed Ferguson: PhWat was
If .j gf ,' the last card Oi dealt ye, Mike ?
mumliq. .-ull' L-2 - in Budd Arthur: A spade.
S11 . Ed Ferguson: Oi knew it
i33k52'i22m!35.g, Was, O1 saw ye spit on yer hand
fi!Z2L 4 5 4f'22?.Ze:6+ ' 44 ? ff before ye picked it up.
One Hzmdred Ninety-eight
U WITH EVERY ORDER
THE ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY
131 No. Los Angeles Street Phone: TRin
f-f lB.lHl.lDYAS CO.
'JTH AT UILIFVIE
B. H. DYAS CO. is recognized as the
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Athletic Equipment in Southern Cali-
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receive the same careful attention.
One Hundred Ninety
Phone Llncoln 1300
DR. W. CALDERWOOD
2602 No. Broadway
DR. M. LEE MARTIN
Physician and Surgeon
Residence and Office:
2702 North Broadway
ED. M. SAXTON
2418M North Broadway
FRANCIS O. Yosr, M.D.
2831 North Broadway
Miss Hill Cafter erasing Word from boardl : Now, where is the sub-
Frank Casey fbeaming with radiancebz There isn't any now.
Staunch Captain: Now, then, my hearties, fight like heroes till your
powder's gone-then run.
Will Weiss: On account of the rheumatism in my legs, I will start
Margaret M.: Gosh, you're dumb. Why don't you get an encyclo-
La Verna: The pedals hurt my feet.
Say Fellers .V
Those piping hot tamales that are
Served in your hashlines are from the
XLNT Spanish Food Oo.
1316 Las Vegas Street
Phone ANgelus 2
THE A. LIETZ Co.
1001 So. Hill St.
Figueroa at Pico
The Big Laugh Festival
Every Night at 8:30 P. M.
Matinees: VVednesday and Saturday,
KNOWN through Southern
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HUmbolt 2127 HUmbolr 2128
Fisch Sc Company, Inc.
i J 1-
FLAGS - BANNERS
Mr. MacFarlane: What would
your father pay if he owed the baker
three pounds seven, the butcher four
pounds nine and five-pence, the milk-
Harold R.: Nothing, sir, 'e'd
Woman's hair, beautiful hair,
What words of praise I utter,
But oh, how sick it makes me feel
To find it in the butter.
who are being
Lucky little Oriental! All
he had to do when he Wanted
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8292 South Hill Street Phone: BRoadWay 2690
Two Hundred Four
Two Hundred Five
Cudahy's . ,
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Oudahy Packing Company
803-811 Macy Street
Illakers of Puritan ffmrzs, Bafon, Lard
ROPICAL HARDWOOD QQ.
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We Offer, Direct from Our Mills in Guatemala
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BLACK WALNUT, FIG, GUM, PLAIN and QUARTERED OAK
TENN. CEDAR, BIRCH, ETC.
Yard: 197 Regent St.
Huntington Park Phone HUrnb0lt 0996-NV
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SCHOOL ORDERS MCUT TO SIZE
Two Hmzdred Six
JoHN R. PAUL oo. Q
2629 North Broadway Phone CApitol 0051 A
Joe Major: Why is it that they couldn't play cards on the ark?
Mr. Rogers: I don't know.
Joe Major: Because Noah stood on the deck.
Miss Butler: Who signed the Magna Charta ?
Cleo M.: I-I dunno. I didn't do it.
Mr. Fluckey: Joe, why were you late this morning ?
Joe: I had to Wash my peninsula.
t Mr. Fluckey: Your what ?
J oe: My peninsula. You said yesterday that it was a neck of dirt.
nits Box Lunch i
Two Hundred Seven.
Best Wz'she5 ' THE GOLDEN ROD
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n I JACK PARKE, Proprietor
0f '26 2932 North Broadway
Quality Bread and Rolls
ffVith Quality Serfvice
GIVE US A TRIAL
FGURS BAKING CG., Inc.
SUPERIOR BOX LUNCH
0 Hundred E ght
Two H zmdred N ine
TOLIVER'S Tampico Hardware Co.
Franklin M1 Jones, Prop.
Broadway at Workman
CA . PAINTS - TOOLS - GLASS
We Sell Nationally Advertised 5028 Huntington Drive
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Phone TRinity 6668
Eastern Wholesale Grocery Co.
306-308 North Los Angeles Street Los Angeles, Calif.
Hardwoods Direct to You!
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Los Angeles, California Immediate Delivery
Two Hundred Ten
I hear that your old man died of
Yes, poor fellow. A cake of ice
dropped on his head.
I went to a fountain with Mary,
And met with an awful mishap,
For I awkwardly emptied a bottle
Of soda all over her lap.
But Mary was gentle and gracious
fThere are few so tactful as shej ,
And, smiling with perfect composure,
Said sweetly, The drinks are on
Are you the man who cut my hair the last time '?
I couldn't be, sirg I've only been here a year.
Phrenologist: This bump on your head shows that you are very
Client: That's right. I got that by sticking my head into an ele-
vator shaft, to see if the car was coming down and it was.
For Your To Promote the Utmost in
- Physical and lylental
O. . Use Liberal Amounts
Cards Good Mz'll2
f'The House of Crocker
H. S. CROCKER 81 CO., Inc.
723-725 South Hill Street
252 South Spring Street
Meets This Test
Two Hzmdred Eleven
Adolf Frese Corporation
726 South Hope Street
LOS ANGELES CALIFORNIA
When the donkey saw the zebra
He began to switch his tailg
Well, I never, was his comment,
There's a mule that's been in jail.
Grocer tto Louis GJ : Hm! So you
want a job, eh? Do you ever tell
Louis G.: No, but I'd be willing
He: She told me to kiss her on
Ditto: Which did you choose ?
He: I hesitated a long time be-
tween the two.
Gosh, you're small !
Precious articles alwa s come in small ackaves, ou know.
Yes, and so does poison.
Milt: I hear a kid got kicked off Poly' team.
Alex: How come ?
nd he tackled the coach.
Milt: He was told to tackle the dummy a
Bob Dosier: Barber, how long will I have to wait for a shave ?
Barber flocking at himb: Oh, about two years.
FOR THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE
It is a proud moment for the young girl when she receives her diploma. It is also an
occasion which permits admiring friends and relatives to show their admiration of her
accomplishments through the presentation of some suitable token. Our line of
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PIERCE BROTHERS Sc Co.
720 West Washington St.
Come and look us over.
If impossible, write or
phone for wonderfully in-
teresting catalog. XfVill
show you why Woodbury
is recognized as one of
America's greatest busi-
ness institutions- why it
is the college for YOU.
1. 0 0
Before you can hold a good position you must supple-
ment your High School education with intensive Business
College training. And if you are Woodbury trained you
can be sure of a position where the salary is highest and
opportunities are greatest.
You,ll Like It Here
Oldest, largest and most progressive Business College
on the Coast. Finest and best equipped building. All
commercial courses. Expert teachers. Unequalled in-
struction. Graduates command 25 per cent to 100 per cent
more salary than those less efliciently trained.
Begin any time. Best positions secured. Satisfaction
or monev hack.
0 BUSINESS COLLEGE
Wo ongsumr BUILDING
727 sp.F1cu1-:ROA STREET
Two Hmidwed Fom'tee12
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Lincoln s Arrow-collar model is now
coach at the University for the Feeble
Minded He says he has a terrible time
tiying to teach his football players that
a football is not a watermelon.
The wlnsome, bashful, backward lass
of the Wall Flowers' Union is at pres-
ent a teacher of astronomy, but intends
to become famous as the author of
How I Reduced My Double Chin.
The dramatic soprano of the Senior
Guls Glee Club is at present constable
of the City of Watts and in the future
intends to make his debut in the Met-
ropolitan Opera House of New York
JIMMY VAN OSTEN
Famous heavyweight football player of
1926 1S now engaged in coaching a
group of winsome 200-pound bathing
beauties in the dance of the seven veils.
Countess Hi Brow of the days gone by
whose main ambition at the present
time is to become a perfect 36 once
again and thereby keep her husband's
interests at home. We wish her luck
but doubt it.
The famous manager of the Students'
Business in the Halls of Life is now
engaged by Mr. Ziegfeld in performing
exotic motions to the music of the 'fin
Pan Syncopators. She also models for
nutritive advertisements. -
A IRMA FULTON
The gleeful giggling girl of the famous
class of Summer 1926 is still engaged
in gleefully giggling her girlish figure
away. If she keeps on at her present
rate she will soon win the prize for the
human skeleton of Barnum's Circus.
I GEORGIA DUNLOP
Although this lady was quite bashful
during her high school years, she is be-
ginning to show the world what it
has been missing. She has become a
daring taxicab driver but intends to
give up that profession to marry a
titled foreigner and become woman
checker champion of the world.
Y 2 MARION PERONI
She is at present director of the choir
in a leading local church, but intends
to make wild animal training for the
Selig Zoo her life work.
The dainty, tripping, delicate Peggy,
president of the still daintier senior
class, is now engaged by Fidel La
Barba as mascot and hopes some day
to become strong enough to learn how
to dance the Charleston.
, V V , , A ' MILT NOLAN
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Two Huvzdred Fifteen
JG fl '
V UHANIBURGER SPECIALTIES IISANDWICH SIZE
' HSTEAK DECORATED KEGG ROYAL
X The R
Skating Every Afternoon
The Lincoln Park Roller Rink
Corner N. Main Special Rates
and Lincoln Park Ave. For Parties
BU.5'NESsg eil. ,ee COLLEGE
ln , is .
VVe offer a limited number of Students the OPPORTUNITY of earning tultlon
Only Hi and College Students Admitted.
University Credits Given.
Spatial Rates to Stzzdentyllllentinning This flmzual.
HILL ST- Clfiept. of University ofthe XYeSt5 TUCker
Two Hundred Sixteen
School and Class CApitol 3064 3525 North Broadway
P I N S Ll COL
J. A. MEYERS, INC. DYE WORKS
724 South Hope St.
High Sclzool Jewelry
Haz e We Served You Yet?
Mary Lee Riggs: What is a caterpillar ?
Virginia Myers: An upholstered worm.
Watch your ear fer a nickel, Mister ?
Beat it, kid. This car of mine won't run away.
Naw, but I kin call yer when it starts ter fall apartf'
Leo F.: Were you loashful the first time you called on Ruth ?
Gene K.: Why, yes, but her father helped me out.
Georgia T.: Oh, dear! I just can't adjust my curriculum ?
Tommy K.: That's all right. It doesn't show.
CALVIN ART SHOPS
KODAKS - PICTURES
FRAMES - GREETING CARDS
Our Kodak Finishing is of the Highest
3812 Whittier Boulevard
2808 Whittier Boulevard
Say It PViz'lz Flowers
LINCOLN HEIGHTS NURSERY
Sc FLOWER SHOP
2725 North Broadway
Cut Flowers for All Occasions
Artistic Floral Designs, Baskets,
Ferns, Shrubs and Roses
DRY G00133 Phone CApit01 0261
I MEN'S FURNISHINGS Give Us ,, T,-ia!
Complete Line of Gym Wear CIGARS CANDY SODA WATER
The I-IOME CDOKING
3528 North Broadway
Compliments of Trade we receive from
Lincoln High School Students
3601 Mission Road, Opposite Lincoln Park
I Two Hundred Seventeen
T HAS been our privi-
lege and pleasure to
serve the Lincoln High
School Cafeteria with our
choicest line of Fruits and
VVe take this opportunity
to express our sincere ap-
San Bros. Produce Co
1245 EAST Z3RD STREET
Two Hrmdred Eighteen
Phone We Call For y
CApitol 2082 And Delifver 3 our Sf71lfffl7Z Grocer is
'.. 'sl -Z 5 : .'.. I. -
Gillespie's ..ji2::' 0 A' J' GRIEB
M 1 ,, ..- 4-A ,, -I-34 E. Ave. 28
'A v 4 i -1 GRQCERIES - VEGETABLES
Cleaners s MEATS
l ' 2 Phone CApitol 0230
2806 North Main St. Lincoln Heights
Mr. Fluckey: What is steam?
Phil.: Water crazy with the heat.
Harris Cjust after his first shaveb :
Er, how much do you charge ?
Barber: A dollar and a half.
Harris: What! Howzat ?
Barber: I had to hunt for the
GRIFFIN DEPARTMENT STORE
2830 North Main Street
We Carry a Complete Line of Sports
and School Dresses and Uniforms
-1 A Complete Lzne of Footwear
Rastus, were you raised in the L SCHEIBWNN P P
South? ' ' A ' ro '
Yes, ma'am, but de rope broke.
Residence Phone Rexirlcucc Phone
. CApitol 2507 GArfield 7078
SKEATH 's Pl-IARLIIACY
Delivers a flliie with fl Smile
4267 Whittier Blvd.
Phone ANgelus 8805
CApitol 0103 CApitol 1365
MCINTOSH Sc MATER
2730 North Broadway
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Ambulance Service Lady Attendants
A 1 C4 CA Cut Rate Druggistj
ta 0. PM 3432 North Broadway
Developing and Printing
Phone CApitol 0772
Light Lunches in Connection with Our
A Competent Registered Pharmacist ls
Always in Charge of Our Drug
A Complete Line of School Supplies
Two Hundred Niizetee
Featuring a full line of
salted and unsalted nut
Jumbo Ripe Olives
Imported Spanish Queen
Old Missouri Horseradish
Efverythmg For The Picnic or Party
GRAND CENTRAL PUBLIC MARKET
Conveniently Located Between
Third and Fourth A- Broadway to H111
Stalls C-5, F-6, E-9 and A-3
T HAS been our
privilege to furnish The Lincoln
High School Student Body With
Class Pins, Club Emblems, Med-
als and Graduating Announce-
ments during the past school year.
We Welcome this opportunity to
express our appreciation and to
solicit a continuance of our pleas-
ant business relations.
The T. V. Allen Oo.
SCHOOL JEWELRY AND STATIONERY
812-14-16 Maple Avenue LOS Angeles
Two Hundred Twenty-on
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Oh! would I were a river
So I could always stay in bed.
Boss: I'm sorry to hear that you'Ve
buried your wife.
Rastus: Ah just had to-she was
Bud Ingalls, a very new oliice boy
Cwho has just handed long column of
figures to emlployerl : 'Tve added
those 'Hgures up ten times, sir.
Bud Ingalls fhanding up another
slip of paperbz An' here's the ten
Kenny: Her name is Bell. They call her dinner bell.
Elmer: Why 7
Kenny: Every time you give her a ring she says, 'When do we eat 'Z'
Mildred J.: They say Saturn has eight moons.
Ancil A.: Gee, some place for hamniocksf'
You graduate to BUSINESS where a good '
position awaits you. just one step between 1
High School and a good income, with pleasant 5
work and independence. y
Qs- MQMM SAVVYER ScHooL or BUSINESS I
I WMM I
Two Hmzdred Twenty-two
805 South Flower Street '
TUcker 3260 1
' 7'- ' ' ' C' 'fi' ' V f - ,Q , - . ,.,.T.. xww- 3
4'1flU1'L. 3 ' .I Tmuigiz I , ...i -pi,
THE MEMBERS OF THE STAFF
OF THE 1
Express their appreciation to 'the following for 4
the assistance and service each rendered to make
this publication a success: . -
MIss ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS, Inspiration and I
MR. LEWIS REITERMAN, Typesetting and Print- I
MR. FRANK S. TADE, Printing.
MISS MAE MCMILI,IN, Business Advice.
MISS JANE ROWE, Faculty Sponsor.
L. A. ENGRAVING COIVIPANY .
BLAKE, MOFPITT Sz TOWNE l
CASLON PRINTING COMPANY .
Makeup. ' '
INDEPENDENT PRESS ROOM M5 I
. WEBER-MCCREA COMPANY Egg
Covers and Binding he
Two Hundred Twenty-three
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