In Memoriam honors our Lincoln classmates and friends by sharing our memories of their life and the friends we have lost who have enriched our lives. The Lincoln High School Alumni Association wishes to express our condolences to the family and friends of these alums.

LHSAA has been notified of the passing of the following members of the Cardinal Community. We are in the process of creating this forum page for alumni, If there is someone you would like to add to the LHSAA In Memoriam forum, we encourage you to Contact us.


David Scott Grasle, LHS Class of 1973

Nov. 16, 1956 - Nov. 2, 2023

David attended Lincoln H.S. where he first laid eyes on Melanie Camp, his future wife of 30 years. After attending University of Oregon he worked alongside his father and grandfather at Grasle Electric, later to become Dynalectric. He was a loving father who wanted nothing less than best for his family. 

CLICK HERE to read David Grasle's published Obituary 

Dr. Neil Talbot Jumonville, LHS Class of 1970

October 7, 1952 – September 8, 2022

Neil was the best and brightest of us in many ways. His distinguished academic career at Reed, Columbia, Harvard and Florida State was stellar. He wrote for the Village Voice in New York City during his Columbia days. I spent time with Neil at Harvard from 1989-1990, where he was a dear friend and advisor.

He will be missed by many in the Lincoln High School Community.

RIP my dear friend! Greg Leo, LHS Class of 1970 - Read Greg Leo's eulogy HERE 

CLICK HERE to read Dr. Neil Jumonville's published Obituary 

Harry Glickman, LHS Class of 1941

May 13, 1924 – June 10, 2020

Excerpt from Marshall Glickman LHS ‘77 article "My Father"

My father had an amazing 96-year journey. His dreams came true and, along the way, he touched thousands of lives and literally put Portland on the global map.

In the 13 years that Harry ran the Bucks, they won more hockey games than any team in the world, except for the Montreal Canadians. They sold out almost every game. They won 3 championships and played for three others. 

                                                          CLICK HERE to read Marshall Glickman's full article.