Lincoln Elementary School - Magnet Yearbook (Madera, CA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 32
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1920 volume:
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Publzlflzed .remz-annually by tlze
.refventlz and eiglztlz grades of tlze
Englzslz Department of the Ltn-
eoln Grammar School durin g the
regular two forty mznutes a week
We dedicate thi: little magazine to our
Mr. PV. T. Helms
--------- ----------Ns,-------.,, v.
Munson, Clarence Miller, Leolnml Munn,
Leard, Bernice Mills
Cortopassi, John Duncan, Beryl Daniel, Anita
Cozzo, Mary Clinch,
B edfond, Many
Archie Higgins, 'C
rfinkle, Janne-s I-I
'Xa11'01121q ao qv
-ppl! 01111213 '1lq.mf2Bg.1
056I :IO SSV'Iil DNI.l.VIlfIVlli'l
---- --------------- ------ ------------- ..... ---------,,,.-..,,,.,,.,-
Norman Silva, 7-A,
Save your pennies! Conserve!
I-Iooverize! These are signs that you
see everywhere. What does it all
mean-? Franklin was the first to
teach thrift and make it plain tio the
people. His pic-t .1 re is seen on thrift
posters. War stamps and thrift
stamps. Thrift s the best thing to
It is senseless to buy candy, ice
cream and gum nearly every day. If
you saved your ice cream money for
one month you would have quite a
sum, I'm sure, lf this money were
in the bank it would draw interest
which would be compounded semi-
annually. It was said th-at the
United States was the most extrava-
gant- country in the world. Don't
let this be said. -Save your money,
clothfng and food. L-ook forward!
the ant and the
months but wh-en
has he? The ant
For instance, take
all he needs and
during the summer
winter comes what
has all he wants in the summer and
he also looks- forward to winter and
stores away food. Whyx not look
forward tra old age? Save! Save!
Then save some more.
MY NARIROXVEIST ESCAPE FROM
Marcia. Hillman, B8
Last summer we spent our vaca-
tion c-amp'ng in the mountains.
One d'ay while I was lying in
the hammock reading a book, I
heard a peculiar rattle. 1Ait firist
l paid no a-ttention to it, and con-
tinued my reading, but it was soon
repeated again, this time closer to
me. l llaid down my book, idly won-
der'ng what it could be, when the
word ratllesnake flashed through
my mind. I had never killed a
snake in my life, and the thought
of it made cold shivers run up and
down my spine, bu-t I determined
that it would be better to get in
action than to sit calmly by and be
bitten. So, grabbing a hatchet that
lay near by, I r-an around the tent
with murderous intentions In my
heart, Imagine my surprise upon
seeing my little fox terrier with
a b:iby's rattle in his mouth, He
was jumping up against the tree
that our bacon was hanging on, and
so caused the noise of my fright.
I dropped my hatchet and leaned
limp y aganst the tent.
THE BEST MONTH OF ,TI-IE
"There is no price set on the lavish
And June may be 'had by the poor-
School is over: that means that
there are no studies to trouble you,
no worry over promotion and a big
vacation ahead. The Fourth is near
or a chance to go to the country,
city, beach or mountains. You are
always planning where to -go the next
day. If it is hot youll go to the
"old swimming hole' or fish. If the
day is cool you might go hiking, rid-
ing, walking and in the evening go
to the theater. At any rate there is
You can get a job to earn some
money to spend any 'way you like.
We play ball from five to six.
In the evening you sit around the
fire, eat apples, crack jokes fand
nutsj and toast marshmallows.
It is like thirty Thanksgivings
rolled into one. lAfnd that is-June,
"Safety First is a slogan that
every-one should 'followfi said Mr.
Roberts, who visited Lincoln School
Wednesday, April 7, There is a na-
tion-'wide campaign to prevent ac-
cidents from trains, automobiles, and
other vehicles. Mr. Roberts, in his
talk, gave us several examples of
chldiren who had been injured or
killed while "flipping" -a train, or
climbing over -or under them, Fool-
hardiness is not bravery. lAIso he
taught us th-e 'Safety First a-b-c's
which are "Always Be Careful."
Later, a little girl added the next
three letters, D. E, F.--Don't Ever
Mildred Gardiner, 8 B.
..One Sunday my chum and I were
walking Macdonald avenue and as it
was extremely warm, we decided
to buy some ice cream,
I looked into my purse and found
I had just the exact amount of
change, so we walked 'nto the ice
cream parlor which was crowded.
After giving our order, we began
talking and laughing, when I, like
a girl will do, gave the back of
my hair a few little pats. I hap-
pened to h'ave my money in th-at
hand and, of course, I had to drop
it. But the terrible part of it
that the place I had selected to
my money was drown the neck of
my dress, and I said, "Oh, I've lost
my money." Oif course, it attracted
every one's -attention. Soon the girl
came wlth our order and having
overheard my remark asked me
Where I lost it. I told her.
Amidst the roar of laughter that
followed, I charged the ice cream,
A CLOSE Sl-DAVE.
,Carmen Vestal, 3-A,
If I were to choose from all the
sports I can think of nothing I like
better than driving an auto. The joy
of controlling a big machine and
watching the landscape s-peed away
feeling the keen breeze on 0ne's
cheek is a pleasure -that words can-
Once wh le driving in 'Golden Gate
Park I became possessed of a great
desire 'to speed-a desire which I am
sure .possesses most motorists at
some time, The road stretched be-
fore us like a ribbon with be-aultiiul
trees on either side,
'The car was large, long and low-
all good qualtics for svpeed. Su-rely
this was a tempiation not be resisted,
So I "stepped on her" and away we
My Aunt was struck dumb wfth
astonishment at this svdden impulse
of mine for I was just learning to
drive, It was so amusing to see her
Took of fright that I laughed de-
lightedly. It was such fun. Up and
up the hands on the- dial crept till
it was just forty and then-some-
I had turned out of the park and
was now on 1Sloat Boulevard, still at
the wheel and going strong, when a
large Stutz whirled into view and
started to turn the bend 'n the boule-
I shot around the corner on the
wrong side and I could easily see that
a crash was coming, but just as I
was trying to remember the first line
of the L-ord's Prayer, Amy Aunt
wrenched the wheel from my already
uns-teady hands, righted the machine
with a deft turn of the wheel, and
that huge monster whirled by.
I have lost my wild desire to speed
for th-at was the closest 'fshave' I
.----.',- .... A ........ A-- ..... . A-- ---I
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WHEN WE XVENT ON A DRIVE
Gayno Eddlcmon A-8.
There are many children in the
schools today, who need more nour-
ishment. The Parent Teachers' Asso-
ciation has 'taken notice of the fact
and are do-ing all they can to raise
funds for the purchase of nour'sh-
ing milk to give to the children dai,y,
One of tfhe 'ways in which they ob-
tained money was to have the child-
ren of Lincoln School bring old
newspapers and magazines,
The newspaper drive started off
slowly, so in order to put more
"pep" into it, lMr, Zumw'al't purchas-
ed a p'cture which was to be given
to tlhe class that gathered the most
The newspaper -drive was then
changed from a mere donation to fl
rousing contest. Every chilld was
anxious rc have his class win. About
one week passed 'before the final day
came. The .papers were weighed
and Room 12 won by producing
3863 poundfs of paper,
When t'he papers were sold it was
found -nat Lincoln School alone had
P.n':mcd 45412 fo the milk fund.
A KNIGHT OF THE ROAD,
Pearl Pychon, I3-A
I first espied 'him as he leaned
over a small stream, drinking as if
he cofuld drink the stream dry. His
clothes were shabby with a patch
here and there, 'his shoes clogged
with the dust of the road and his
whole appearance showing that
Ivory soap was a blessing unknown.
As he fininshed drinking and
stra"g'htencd up, I saw that he was
a well built man with a cluster of
brown hair hanging over his eyes,
an unkempt beard that left no doubt
that he and the barber shop had
been strangers for many a week.
As he disappeared down the road
I could see him in my mind's eye
asking for a "handout" at the next
Charles Deatsch, 7-A.
It was in the high Sierras. Our
party consisting of my mother, father,
sister, a boy of my age and myself,
were returning from a four mile trip
through a very rocky country from a
little s-tream called Bishop's creek.
Three rangers came up and seeing
my mother and sister, lent them their
horses- They .set off at a brisk pace
which soon left us boys far behind.
My mother hadn't noticed that they
were quickly drawing away from us
and we felt we were too big t-0 call to
them to 'wait for us, especially when
there were rangers in the party. Soon
we were a half mile in the rear.
My friend and I both carried guns
fonly twenty-twfosj 'but for all that
they seemed as heavy as cannons.
We were sitting on a log and my
eyes were taking in the scene when
I happened to look at the thick dust
in the trail, Wow! What did I see
but an enormous bear track, fresh at
that. I was -paralized with fear for
a minute or so. As I have told you
before, our guns were only twenty-
twos, and to shoot a 'bear with one
of these would be like hitting him
with a pine nut and a sling shot.
I didn't say anything -to my com-
panion about it, but he may have no-
ticed rny haste. It was a long and
tiresome tri-p to camp but there was
a grand and glorious feeling in my
heart when we got there and were
welcomed with Dutch-oven bread,
venison and beans.
We didn't meet the 'bear, but I got
all the excitement I wanted from
thinking we might have,
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WINNING THHE PRIZE.
Theodore Maliainni, 7 A.
When I was ten years of age I
was going to a school in New Jersey,
I was then in the low fifth grade,
One day my te-a'cher announced
there was to be a Wfashingtion pro-
gram given in the school auditor'ium
and that every teacher would choose
some pupil from her class to go
on the stage and give a speech about
the "Rather of O-ur Country." The
one who made the best talk was to
be given a ibanner. Every cla-ss was
anxious to have its representative
The teacher the-n gvave us an hour
and a 'half to prepare our talks.
Tha-t very afternoon everybody in
our class wasready with a composi-
tion. The teacher read the1n over
in silence, then she thoug-ht awhile
and picked up one and la'd it aside
face downward. All the pupils were
watching with intense interest. No-
thing was said about the composi-
tion until the day came,
At last February 22nd arrived
and every one was wild with exs
citement. The pupils were all ask-
ing the question, "Who's go'ng to
be chosen from your class?"
Soon the bell rang an-d we all
marched into the auditorium. As
the cha'rman walked across the 'room
it was so quiet you could hear the
school clock tick When he got to
the low fifth class, he called upon
me to represent my class. I was
so surprised 'and proud that I wen-t
on the stage without looking rigiht
Although I had been on the stage
before, still I hadntt gotten over the
shivering feeling that comes over
one, I gave my speech with shak-
'ng knees and a thumping heart,
and when I took my Seat I felt
pretty sure I wouldnot get the ban-
ner for my class, '
The next d-ay we were again cal-
led to the auditorium-this time to
hear the announcement of the win-
ner. 'Iihe chairman arose and said,
t'Theodore Malianni has w-on the
pennant for his class."
Was I proud?
You bet I was!
A SCHOOLROOM INCIDENT
Hazel Barnhart, SA.
When- I was in the Second Grade I
was very fond of the nice fat candy
roosters which I bought at the Mara-
thon Candy Store. One day I bought
five of these delicacies,I brought
two of these to school. Every once
in awhile my head went under the
d-esk to have -a bite. My head Well!
under -the desk too much and it ex-
cited the teacher's cur'osity.
'tWhat have you in that desk,
Hazel," she asked'
"Nothing," I numbled as clearly
as possible, because I had just taken
a fresh supp y of c-andy and I was
afraid it would drop out.
I didn't have enough sense to let
well alone. The rooster continued
to be devoured.
I didn't know it but the teacher
had her eye on me. In a few min-
utes she came down and looked in
"Have you any more?" she again
I showed her the remaining one.
Then she told me to go up' in fnont
of the class and eat my rooster. I
went. Never did I have a rfooste-r
that lasted so long as that one.
Somehow I have never cared much
for candy roosters since.
Board of Editors.
Eunice Eggerth, Annie Zanoni,
Helen Carpenter, Arthur Muth,
Raymond Campbel, Sigmund Kurtz,
Gayno Eddlenion, Mary Matano-
vich, Pearl Pynchon, Salma Cozzo,
Mary Munson, Palmer Wells, An-
g'e1'ca Dabovich, Alice Schroeder,
Inga Soleim, Mary Olney, Fred
Whittlesey, Charles Concannon,
.lack Mansfield, Carl Gehrhardt,
'Staff Advisor-Helen B. Shedden,
DO XVITH OUT.
Mary Matanovich .
Did you ever hear any 'of these
expressions? Cut it ,ut, believe me,
.th'at's some kid, I ainit got none,
I get you, say listen, sure, see.
n'everyth'ng, huh, gosh, I'll say so,"
Of course yon have.
lt would beimpossible to live in
the United States and not hear those
expressions at least a dozen times
a day. The good old English of
our forefathers has become so di-
luted with slang, had grammar and
careless speech that we doubt if
those venerable people would recog-
nize their pure spoken English in
its gu'se of torday.
At the present t'me people all
over the United States are awaken-
ing to the fiact that good speech is
becoming crippled and campaign af-
ter campaign has been -launched for
"Better Speech for Better Ameri-
We Americans- take pride in our
country, our government and our
people, but we neglect our language,
Foreigners who come to this
country adopt .our ill-used degraded
vocabulary as soon as they realch our
shores. We need not ask ourselves
why they do this, for we set the
cxample for them.
What can we school boys and
girls do to aid in better speech. For
one thing we can "Do without"-
do without at least one of the above
expressions a day and use pure En-
glish substitutes. We can write
slogans and make a drive against
poor grawmmar, and refrain from
swallowing our Wings."
Now, all togeiher, raise your
right hand and repeat after me, for
the glory of the Lincoln School and
'tl love the United States of Amer-
ica. l love my country's Hag, i
love my country's language.
ill "That I will not dishonor my
,country's speech by leaving oiT the
last syllables of words:
. C21 "That I wi.l say good Ameri-
can 'yes' and 'no' in place of an ln-
dian grunt 'umhum' and 'nup-um' or
a foreign tya' or 'yeh' and 'no'pe.'
f3J "T-hat l will do my best to
improve American speech by enun-
ciating distinctly and by sDeak'ng
clearly, pleasantly and sincerely:
To all students and teachers of
the Lincoln Schcvol who have in
any way helped in the- publishing of
this magazine the 'Staff -of "The
Magnet" extends sincere thanks.
We apprecate deeply the interest
anid assistance given by the Depart'
mental Teachers and their classes
in collecting papers and magazines
to help in the financing of this
book. Miuch credit is due Miss
Woodman and Miss 'Cameron and
pupils for the artistic work on
the cover: and t0 Mr. T'1lCk9I' f0I'
his interest in taking our pictures.
BENEFITS 0F AN ENLISTMENT 'IN
THE U. 3. ARMY.
Mary Munson, 8-A.
ln the U, S, Army, a man may en-
l'st for twra, three, or four years. He
has sixty-eight Voc-ations. Forty or
these vocations .are for the highest
types of skilled mechanics. The other
twenty-eight vocations train the men
who have not had any previous ex-
perience in skilled work.
A large army of "down and out-
ersu are in the United States, Men
oi' mi itary -age who say they have
never had a chance when every t'me
they pass a recruiting station, their
chance is staring them in the face.
They walk past 'with beni shoulders,
had habits, physically and mentally
slow and nothing to look forward ti
but the slums and a pauper's grave,
One of these "down and outers"
deserts his army and joins Uncle
Saints Army. He immediately goes
through a gre-at transformation, His
bent shoulders disappear, hfs had
habits are lost and physically and
men,ta'1y he becomes better. Before
he lived for himself, now he lives
for his country, before he thought for
the betterment of his class, before he
had nothing to look forward to now
he is learning a skilled trade with
good pay and fa better life wh'ch he
knows will be a benefit to him all
through life. He has Tearned to use
his head as well as his hands and
has learned to use them with courage
Another large class of men 'have
never learned to 'take care of them-
They have a'ways depended upon
someone else to do their thinking
and acting for them. ln the Army
they are thrown upon their own re-
sources. In a short time, they not
only learn to think and act for them-
selvcs, but also for the other fel ow.
They are fit and able to assume
charge of bodies of men who need
H3118 one to direct them.
Anfother thing resulting from the
Army is the aciitlent benefits, A
civilian meets with an accident and
is maimed for liie. ive is a care and
burden to his relatives or his state,
He is unable to mane his own way
and is forced to have relat'ves take
care of him or accept charity from
ln all ways, a man has everything
to gain and nothing to' lose by an
enlistment in the United States
MY FAVORITE CHARACTER
Alta Mayfield, A8
Every boy and girl has read "Tom
Slawyerfl sympatllized with him fn
his troublels and marveled at his
narrow escapes. He is a real boy,
instead of a character in fiction, He
dues not lille to wash his face, wear
sunday tlotxies cr go to church,
We are dejghted when Toni
hoodw nks the
day job of wlineyvashigig the fence.
boys into his Sagur-
with glee when he
returns from a
on a nearby island, in time to hear
his own funeral services. We enter
the haunted house with him, and
feel the same thrills that he does.
We are quite willing to shoulder
our piclns and shovels and hunt f-or
ln spite of a.l li'-s mischief, We
find Tom a lovable lad, vcry fond of
his dear Aunt Polly, He 'had his
faults jppst like all boys, and that is
why he is my favorite character in
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THE LURE 0F TI-IE HOLLY BERRY
As Christmas neared in 1918, a
friend and I decided to go out to the
park and get some holly berries. We
took along with us a hatchet and a
When we arrived we -found to our
intense disgust that other people had
stolen a march on us and had taken
all the berries.
"We will have to g-o farther back,
if we want to get any berries today,"
"All right," Jack said, "but we will
have to hurry."
We came to a place where there
were a lot of fine red berries, high
up, about fifty feet on an almost per-
pendicular wall of loose dirt.
My 'friend who was lighter than I
said, "Give me the hatchet and I will
climb up and cut stairs -on the way."
So I gave him the hatchet and he
started up. He re-ached the top in
safety and started to the nearest busxh
of berries. I then started to climb,
When I fwas about three fourths of
the way up, I looked down and be-
held nothing 'but huge rocks and
boulders and I coulldnit help but give
an inward shudder when I thought
what would happen if I fell from such
I struggled on till I was but a coup-
le of steps from the top when I felt
the place my foot was resting upon
give way. Grabbing a twig that stuck
out from the bank, I called with all
my might. Drops of sweat gathered
on my 'forehead as I felt my strength
failing and I knew that I must soon
drop and either 'be killed or be dis-
abled for life.
It seemed an eternity before I
heard some one call, "Grab the rape!"
Hardly knowing what I was doing I
reached out for the rope and wound
it about my waist. I was dragged up
the slope and when I found myself
on good solid earth again, I thanked
my lucky stars I was alive and kick-
Palmer Wells A-8.
My Dad is a real mlan, a regular
chum and a good sport, one who takes
a 'fellow out in the mountains and
gives him a good time.
Th":s pal of mine has taken me on
a good mvany hikes and trips and
though we've had some rough ad-
ventures we've allways come out on
top, t'Hrow else could any one land
with him along-J
My chum would do anything in the
world for me, but in turn I must
play fair and square with him. In
short, hc's a trustworthy, lloy-al, help-
ful, friendly, courteous, kind, cheer-
ful, thrifty, brave, clean, reverant
man-that's my Dad. '
MY MO-ST EXCITING EXPERIENCE
Raymond Campbell, SA.
On-e day while I was learning to
drive a machine, I happened upon the
boulevard, As many m.achin-es pass
that way I got nervous.
Af-ter going for about ten miles,
I Saw a machine zig-zagging across
the road. Looking at the machine,
I could tell that the driver was
Closer and closer came the ma-
chine and I thought he would surely
bump into my machine. I kept to
the right side as far as I could. I
then slowed down as slow as the
machine wlould go.
Blowing his horn he headed his
auto right for me! Bang! Bang!
and crack! I found myself seated on
the floor about three feet from my
bed. When I looked around nothing
had hlap'plelned only a bump on my
head, It was my most exciting ex-
perience, if only a dream.
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PRIZE ESSAYNS IN UNEXVSN
Limit-eOne hundred words.
E By Julia Desmond.
Richmond has one of the best
harbors of the western states. It
has thirteen and a half miles of
waterfront on S-an Francisco bay.
The assessefd valuation of property
in 1910 was 37,6f10,164, while in
1916-17 the valuation was 517,103,-
90'5. This shows the 3-re-at growth
of Richmond, which its harbor
Richmond is located in such a
position that she may ship goods
to any other country in the world.
T'he theory under which the gov-
ernment appropriaftes money for
harbor improvement is to develop
commerce, The shallow water ly-
ing between the mainland and the
wharf could and. should be filled in
and used for factory purposes,
one of the best
portion of the
to f-avor large
vessels and their cargoes, it would
be an immemse inducement for
large industries to locate here.
Richmond would then rival
neighlboring cities and become a
shipping center of both land and
Many DI'0'II1in9I1t men have pro-
p'hesied'that ia harbor would make
Richmond a great commercial city.
No manufacturer located anywhere
on the Pacific Coast could then
compete with a rival in Richmond.
Deep' water started Richmond's
growth, so let deep water continue
harbor sites on this
coaist, If tfhe harbor
to such an extent as
THE PROUDEST MOMENT OF MY
Alice Schroeder, ,B-8.
Swimming is my favorite exerc'se,
and when I get started playing,
swimming, diving and floating in the
water, horses and mules can not drag
me out. '
In Alameda there is a great tank,
one hundred yards by twenty yards-,
I determined to swim all the way
around the tank or "bust."
With-out feeling the water first, I
jumped in where it was deepest.
Ugh! How cold it was. I threw
back my head and started to swim
In spiendid style, V
The first fifty ya1gds,were very
easy. I fe,t that I could swim easily
fifty miles because I was ,not in the
least tired. But soon my arms grew
heavy as lead and endlessly an-d
mechanically worked back and forth.
Soon that ended, I splashed,
sputtered and made irregular weak
strokes that sapped out my remaining
When there were still about
seventy-five feet to 'glO, I tlhought
every stroke that the next would
be my last. But still I kept on, de-
termined to do or die.
When my hand finally touched the
goal it came as a distinct shock. I
could hardly pull myself up-I was
so exhausted, Little black spots
came up before my eyes and I was
dizzy. But the thought that I had
made it, buoyed me up.
I had swum the big tank, three
men. congratulated me, One of them
a life-guard, had said that I was a.
promising swimmer and might be
able to win some prizes when I grew
That was the proudest moment of
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Beryl llauiel SA.
Sir Launi'-al, a haughty young
l'nig'ht who was proud of his lineage
and his large estates vowed to do
what was believed to be the noblest
thing a knight could do. to go in
search of the Holy Grail. For this
holy search he had his "golden
spurs" and "richest ma'l" brought
to him and prepared to travel far
over I-and and sea,
He slept in the courtyard among
the rushes. By doing so he hoped
he might be granted a vision which
would direct him in finding the
Grail, He fell aseep and in the
hoped for vision saw himself r'de out
through castle gate in gilded mail
and brilliant trappings.
But there in the shadowy gate-
way, he saw a crouching, moaning
leper begging for alms. A feeling of
loathing came over Sir Launfal and
he tcsses him a piece of gold in
. Grieved and hurt, the leper did
not touch the gold. He needed lt
badly enough but would not take it
without sympathy from the giver,
Years passed by and finally Sir
Launfal came back to his castle, a
feble, gray-hair-ed, old man. As he
tried to take refuge in the court-
yard, he was driven away. Another
Earl rules in his stead. He was now
a beggar, miserable and po-or.
Ag-ain S-'r Launfal heard the voice
of the leper asking alms. This time
he saw not the loathsome outside
but a fellow being more miserable
He shares with the leper his crust
of brown bread and gives him water
to drink out olf a wooden bowl. A
marvelous thing happened, Instead
of the crouching leper a glorified
Image stood there and told him the
Grail for which he had been looking:
all his life, without avail, was T.116l'6.
The Holy Slipper is kept, indeed,
when we lovingly share what we
have with another's need.
Sir Launfal awoke and called to
his retainers that the Grail was
found in his castle. The vfsion had
worked its magic,
The castle was opened to the F1011
and poor allke, His vision has
taught hizn brotherly-love and
Leonard Thelste, 7-A.
One day my father and I went
hunting down the bay. My father
said, "I hope we kill a couple of
ducks." "iSu1'e, I do too," I replied
with the thought olf how a good duck
supper would taste.
It was our lucky fortune to come
upon two ducks lying in the water
about firteen feet away.
My father said, "Let's each kill
one." My gun was a 22 calibre and
we had bought those 22 scatter bul-
lets. My father shot at the ducks
and I guessed he hit one of them
'because it didn'-t seem possible that
he could miss at such close range.
Then I took a shot but dlon't know
whether I hit them or not.
We fired two more shots apiece.
Father said, "Go out and pick them
Just as I got out where the ducks
Were, they awoke.
They had 'been asleep and the shots
had not even disturbed them.
"'Ilhat's what we got for not buying
good lbxlletsf' my father said.
But I couldn't help wondering if all
the fault lay with the ammunition,
MY MO-.ST EMBARVASSING
Mary Costa, TA.
"Mary, have you darned your
stocking yet," said mother just as I
started to read the evening papers.
"Oh, I forgot -to," I answered, "bu:
I'll darn i-t before I go to school to-
"You h-ad better darn it now,"
said mama, "It seems as if you
always forget." '
"'But I'm so interested right now,'I
l answered, "1 swont lake my shoes
off n front of anyone," I continued,
Mother left the room and after
finishing the paper, I commenced to
read a story book, A gen-tleman came
down to visit us afterwards-. I do
not lfnow what prompted me to un-
tle my shoelface, but I d'd, I-Ie was
just quick enough to grab my foot
and although I tugged and pushed,
he took my shoe clear off. Oh, how
he laughed when he saw that hole
in my stocking! 'He said, "You're a
nice one, you are. You fdon't even
know how to darn your stockings."
"I do so," I answered. "Just be-
cause it W-asnit darn-ed th-is time, you
comeand take my shoe off." More
said, "I thought you werenlt going to
take your shoes off in front
"'VVe"l, I didn't," I answered, "he
did.' 'Then they all laughed at my
expense. This was my most em-
As if be ng' caught with a
my stocking was not enough,
Helen Garpenter, A-8.
She was white: entirely white, ex-
cept for her large brown eyes, pink,
inrquisitive nose, 'black soft silky
ears and one black foot. Her tail
always wagging, her ears pricked up,
her eyes keenly searching for any
cat asleep or awake, at home or
the impression -f
astray. Tiny gave
being "a live wire,"
"Every dog h-as
certainly had hers
the grass chewing
content or d'igg'ng
his day," and she
as she romped in
it to her fheart's
after gophers and
mice llmeneath the grass roots. She
enjoyed snapping at the goats' heels
and frightening the stupid creatures
by 'barking when they went out to
But her chief. deight was--howl-
ing at night at any hour of the
n'ght, whenever 'her fancy inclned
so ,She was, indeed, the pet and
yet tlhe pest of the neighlborhood!
Wallace Hill, B8.
Jfacfk was a good natured dog, but
he disliked tiramps. One morning
a tramp knocked at our door for
something to eat. I could hardly
refuse, as he was ragged and look-
ed as if he were hungry.
When Jack saw him he growled,
This should have been a warning
to the tr-a-inp, but he deliberately
turned on the faucet, when much to
his sunprise, Ja-ck sailed out and
fastened his teeth on the tramp's
The tramp kicked the dog in the
ribs. This made me angry, so I
told the dog to "go to ft,"
The tramp made a hasty retreat
to the railroad station, but when
he got there he found the dog
waiting for him. Jack had gone
the shortest way. Again the teeth
came down upon the man's leg.
With a yell, he wrenched his foot
loose and exceeded the speed limit.
I would venture to say that that
hobo told the rest of the g-ang to
stay away from our house, because
none of them ever visited our house
--vv-v . Arvvev-.vvvv-vvavvv-J-'w'-.vvvv------v- ev---vvvvvvv----v-vvv
THE PLAN THAT BACK-FIREU.
It was nearing the Fourth of July
and Tommy, Billy, and I went to
Ohinatowrn to' get some fireworks.
When we came home we took our
1:-ackages to Tommy's house to leave
'till the Fourth. Of course, we had
to exam-'ne our supplies, so we
opened each package and in one we
found some fuses.
Then Tommy lit a punk just to
See if it was any good, Immediately
it began to sputter. Siame of the
sparks flew into the pile of fire-
works, and off went all our
To say the least, it 'was the most
unusual display of fireworks I have
ever witnessed. Fire crackers were
bursting to right and left, pinwh-els
spun h'ther and thither across the
floor, skyrockets played tag under
and on the couch, and some made a
bee-line for the curtains. Then, oh
dear, the bombs caught fire and
burst with la dull boom, sparklers
were showering stars, while the Ro-
man canfdles splendidly sent up their
balls of red, green and gold light,
I rushed to the garden and w'th-
out ceremony dragged the hose into
the house, while -at the doors and
windows, the amazed neighbors stood
looking in. Fortunately no serious
harm was done to the house and
furniture. We had enaugh Hre-
works for one week so when Fourth
of July actually came we spent a
quiet day. Gigli
AN ENTERTAINING INVENTION
Patricia Stanley A-8.
To my mind a very great and bene-
ficial invent'on is the diving suit.
Wihe-n we -think of all the things
we can learn and gain -by it, we can
appreciate its value. Through it mil-
lions -of do'lars of treasure lost
by early Splanish and English adven-
turers have been located. We can
locate and recover valuable cargoes
of sunken ships, The fines-t pearls
and coral and also best sponges can
be secured and important repairs on
cables can be done with much less
trouble and expense than otherwise.
Strangest and most wonderful sea
cre.a.ures and sea plants can be
brought to lght and given over to
science. lnclced, 'there are sfo many
wonderful things that can 'be done
by the diving suit that we can not
name them all. -Some day we may
know the ocean as we.l as the land,
Wlho knows? Anyway, we are ap-
parently coming to it 'by the aid of
the diving suit and are grateful for
A BOY'S DAY
Sigmund Kurtz, SA,
When a boy reaches the age of
thirteen or fourteen his lheafd is in
a wh rl wiith wireless, school, base-
ball, Boy S-couts, parties, hikes and
a hundred things more.
As soon as he arises in the morn-
ing he hears the strident call of the
woodpile, Then there are a long
string of errands which allows him
just fifteen minutes to get to school
where he spends five hours at the
rockpile of knowledge.
After school comes more errands
and jobs from which he is at Last re-
l'eved by the c-all of supper, When
the dishes are cleared away then
comes the best time of the boy's day.
He draws up a nice easy chair by the
warm cheerful fire, and down from
the shelf comes a boy's book, On,
Joy! he may travel with Jimmy May
to Florida, or dig buried treasures
with Tom lSawyer, or tramlps the
snow covered regions with Connie
Morgan or go up' the Amazon with
"High Benton" or split h"s sides
laughing -over Penrod and Sam,
MR. J. E. ZUMWALT
Principal of the
Lincoln Grammar School
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:V,Ii.j'.f,',,. 2. Veg-5 1 - 'I . . , . ' I ff 'i SCHOOL NOTES
I March 2. A
The hfgh eights are having a ner-
VOHVS Sllell. Tfhere is a contest on
Jingle! jingle! Listen to the mer-
ry qu-arters drop. The Linicoln
school is having a Junior Red Cross
' March 7. ,
Savory odors steal from the cook-
ery rooml where Miss Bartholamew
and the high eighths h-old forth, The
boys have 'visions of lemon pie, fresh
bread, but are forced to suffer .In
' March 10,
MeVlodious sounds float from the
assembly. The sevenlths and eighth-s
are 'doing chorus singing under Miss
- 'Miss lCarneron's lbudiding artists en-
joy an open air session in front of
the building while drawing that
buildfng with surprising accuracy.
Tramp! tramp! tramp! The boys
do Fatigue Duty as ia penalty for
breaking lines to watch the antics of
Glayno 'Eddlemron fbreaks his arm.
Never mind Gayno-Jbetter luck next
Room 12 bears off the laurels in
the Mi lt 'Fund Drive, and incidental-
ly a Mansaeid Parrish picture offer-
ed as a 'prize -by Mr. Zumwalt.
Easter vacation-fHurrah! Hur-
'Spring here. Alfred Axelson
writes an ode to the buttercup.
The eight-thirty bell found Miss
Anderson holding a reception in her
rrzoms, eveybody 'being delighted t-o
see her back after an absence of two
weeks on account of illness,
See the conquering heroes come.
Lincokn Warriors defeat Burbank
school in basketball.
Sever penalty on gum chewing.
Look out, Vernicc.
l April 14.
VV'alker Dennison and Ch-arles
Snyder cleaned out their desks to-
day, Mrs. Shedden offered to call the
junk men but Walker and Charles
did it all themselves.
Boys of room 11 and 12 are in the
pick and shovel gang. Why? Get-
ting re-ady for track meet,
Again the A-8 basketlball team is
victorious, this time over Stege.
v-.-.-.-.-.-- -v-v-evw-evv-v-v-.-.-.- v v-v-:-.
Gayno celebrates by breaking the
same arm In the same place, in the
same way a second time,
Breaking his arm is one of Gay-
no's favorite "outdoor sports." Do
not worry, Gayno. A cast is most
becoming to your particular style
Pzrpils of Miss Jackson's history
casses have a practical lesson in
voting, Registrations are made,
n.om.inat'fons are given, and ballot-
ing takes place amid great ex-
citement. Johnson wins by a great
.. May 5.
Exes, "Nuff said!"
where :it 'belongs Mrs. Shedden
slowly recovers from the shock, but
suffers a relapse when Palmer Wells
begins every sentence with a capi-
puts .a comma
Again v'ctory perches on the Lin-
colnites' banner, Ou-r Volley Ball
girls of the Low Eights win from
High E-ighvhs of -Grant School.
Mr, Zu-mwalt awarded four thrift
stfamlps to Helen 'Moore of the low
seven-th grade for the best slogan
for school b.onds. 'Tihe winning slo-
gan: "You vote them! We will pay
the-ni! School bonds!" -
Others are: Freda Howard, "Crush
that .monster, Ignorance! Vote Yes
anfd give us a chance."
Francisco Antonelli: "More
school rooms-fewer pool rooms."
Dorothy McGuiTin: t'Don't be
stinfgy. Llife's too short. Vote the
school bonds!" -
Burbank 'basketball team meets
Ldncolnites on Lincoln School
grounds. The score was 18 to 6 in
favor of our team.
Take notice! Gayno Eddlemon
is our cartoonist.
Exhibit Day, Lincoln Scho.ol
'The following program, under the
direct-ion -of 'Miss Palmer and Mrs.
Shedlden, was given for the enter-
tainment of our visitors.
Chorus-'Seventh and Eighth
"Orphan Vinnie," Elizabeth Simp-
"Song of the Camp," Angelica
'Raggedy Man," Alma Hudson.
Chorus-"Sabre Song," High
"Wh-at the Slp-irit of Sunshine
Means," John Toffoly.
"Little Wfll-ie's Hearing," Theo-
Instrum-e-nlt-al Trio+Madge .Tack-
son, Davill-a Theis,' Sigmund Kurtz.
"Da Teef"?-G-wendolyn Merri-
"The Boogah Man"-Alice Schroe-
Chorus--"May Time," High
By John Rellaiford-Unlimited
time to look around and s-mile.
Another instrument for Lincoln's
band for is it an orchestra?J Com-
municate wilth fStanley Kallman or
An invention to make Harry Webb
By scfhool students: A ive hour
Leonard Nunn, Raymond Myers, John
April 14 is an important date in
Lincoln School. The Lincoln Warriors
went 'to Burbank Intermediate High
Sch-ool in Berkeley to battle for su-
premacy in B-asket'b'all. The Lincoln
boys were victorious, the score, Lin-
coin 14- Berkeley 10,
For the Lincoln's Arthur Muth leap
tainb behaved like chain lightning, to
the discomfort of our opponents.
John Hamilton CForwfardJ did his
best 'to make the 'ball feel at 'home
Hamilton, Alfred Axelson, Archie
hur Muth. .
T--B,y Ami el Flores 8-A.
'n our bazsket, '
Leonard Nunn CCD certainly w-as
the lad 'who got the "strangle hold"
on the ball.
Raymond Meyers LGB otherwise
known as "Farmer" ploughed right
through this opponents and didn't
stop until he got his funyiellding clutch
on the ball.
Archie Higgins was the 'boy who
put the pep in pepper and 'ball in
Running broad jump Vernon Siple,
"THE LAW OF CLEAN PLAY'
The Good American Plays Fair.
1. I will not cheat, nor will I play
for money. If I shoul-d not play fair,
the loser would lose the fun of the
game, the winner would lose his self-
respect, and the 'game itself :would be-
come a mean and often cruel business.
2. I will treat my opponent with po-
3. If I play in a group game, I will
play, not for my town glory, but for
the successof my team and the fun
of the game.
4, I will be ma good loser or a gen-
ALL OUT FOR TRACK MEET
At last it came! What was it?
A track meet for the boys and girls.
May first- was 'the eventful day. It
was held in the Athletic Held across
from the high school,
T'here were four events-a relay
race, a bro-ad jump, a high jump
and a dash,
These things were for the boys,
Then came the events for the
girls-the run and catch, the bask-
etball throw f-or distanlce, the dash
and the jump and reach
The pupils were entered accord-
ing to weight. To be eligible one
had to average 75 per cent in schol-
arship and had to be good citizens
of the school.
Lincoln School carried off the
laurels with a score of 1431-2
points 17 1-2 ahead of the nearest
Winners of the Inter-School Meet.
Boy's events 70-80 pound class:
X40 yard dash, second Tom Guerney.
12 feet, .10 inches, 160 yard relay,
by schools-second, Lincoln.
80 pound cla-ss-50 yard dash-
won 'by other schools, Running broad
jump, Oliver Multh 13 feet, 7 inches.
200 yard relay, 'by schools, Lincoln.
90 po-und c,-ass-60 yard dash,
Virgil 'O' Brien, Running high jump
Sidney Gan-drup 4 feet, 3 inches,
second Donald D'mock. Running
'broad jump-won -by other schools.
240 relay-Linlcoln first.
100-115 class-70 'yard dash,
second, Pafllmer Wills, Running
high jumlp-second and third tie,
Owen Rouse, Leon-ard Theifste.
60-80 pound class-run and catch
fourth, Ethyl Tully. 50 yard dash,
Pauline Little, Jump and reach,
second, Bernice Otte-n.
80-90 pound c,ass-Run and
catch, tlh-ird Ruth A-ndrews, Basket
ball 'throw for distance, third Klatlh-
50 yard dash-asecond Katherine
Barley. Jump and reach, Frances
Freethey, 17 inches.
90-100 'pound cl'as.s+Run and catch,
Bernice M-ills. Basket ball throw
for distance, Flora Barbiere,
75 yard. daslh-lGe'nevieve Gerken,
fourth. Jump and reach, second,
Mlildren Blame, fourth, -Violet Vick-
100-120 pound class-LRun and
catch, Pearl Pynchon. Basket ball
throw for distance, third, Beryl
75 yard dash-third, Beryl Dan-
iel. Jump and rea-ch, fourth, Mar-
Unlimited class-Basket ball
t'hro'w for distance, second, Louise
75 yard dash-second, Alice Dye,
Jump and reach, second, Louella
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INTER CLASS GAMES,
Gerda. Solieim A-8.
It has lbecome the custom during
the last few years to mave Inter
class games between the different
classes of the Lincoln Sohoool.
Basketball, baseball and volley-
ball are the games which have been
played. This year the boys played
baseball and the girls played volley-
There 'is a pennant to be given to
the winning cllass of boys and to the
winning cl-ass of girls.
We are all very tfhrilled over this
contest and lare anxious to see who is
going to get the pfennants when the
series is completed.
'The boys of Rloom 12 were vic-
torious in lbaseb-all and the girls of
Room 11 were victorious in vol'ley
Those on the volley -bali team are:
Bernice :M:ill.s, Valeria Schivens,
Flreda Howard, Prudence Renick,
Marie lCortapas'si, Beryl Daniels, Mary
Munson and Salma Cozzo,
BANG! A BLAJGK EYE FOR THE
H John I-Iutton
With my eyes 'half open, I looked
out of the window and saw my
friend in the yard. We had plann-
ed to 'make a IR-ed Cross drive that
day. 'I -knew we must be up and
doing, so hastily getting into my
clothes and not taking time to eat
breakffast, we went over to h's house
and cleaned out the fbasement, pre-
paratory ito 'having some 'kind of an
entertainment there. What should
We h-ave? "Let's ask your motherj,
I said tio my friend. f
Into the house we rushed and told
her our trouble.
"Why don'-t you have boxing," she
said, "amd I will make candy and
We thought it was a capital idea.
We then set our two brothers to
work Sell-ing tickets,
Then I gmt busy and hunted up
a iboy who would box with me. My
friend did the same. We went to
work wi-tlh happy hearts and made a
1"ng, and covered the floor with saw-
dust, As the seats were hard we
malde cushions by filling sacks with
When afternoon came our kid
brothers had sold all the tickets.
We hardly exlpected such success,
and danced arvounfd like wild In-
Before very long the basement
was crowded, Wh-en the bell rang
our referee took me to one side
and gave me a few pointers about
boxing. Then I took off my coat
and stepped into the ring.
My! But I felt shivery. IfVe be-
gan tio -'box and in the last round
he hit me. in the eye. Clang! It
We had quite an exciftin-'Sf time,
but .we were happy as we had made
59.65 for the Red Cross.
I had a ibeautiful 'black eye the
next morning, and when I turned
in the money to the Red Cross il
"W'here did You
sonuy?" I t0'd
m-an said to me:
get that black eye,
him, and 'he said: "You are a giood
every one who
take a black eye
patriot," I,t's not
would 'be willing to
for the Red Crossfl
'Mrs Calty: "Where did you say the
answer was "
Mildred: "In the back of your ap'-
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
Charlie Baker growing tall?
Cecil Hamm coming 'to school
when there is a test?
Leonard Nunn asking for some
poetry to learn?
-Jfames Hamill coming to school
without getting lost?
Gwendolyn not asking questions
Patricia speaking rapidly?
Pruden'ce not quoting the ouija
Arthur getting zero in anthmetic?
Helen Carpenter digesting other
food than the encyclopedia?
Alice G, and 'Bernice separated?
Fran'cis wide awake?
Hazel B. getting '50 in deportme-nt?
Lucy forgetting to giggle?
Miss Jackson: "Do you believe in
cajital pun'shment?" '
Mildred: "No, but it's right."
Miss Jfackson: "It is probable that
Mr, 'McAdoo will run for p-resiclency?
On what ticket do you think he will
run? '. i
Elizabeth: "On the Southern Paci-
Mrs. Shedfden: 'tWhat is a prod-
John L. "A boy who gets 100 per
cent in deportmentf'
Miss Raab: "How many days fin
A: an: "Thirty-one,"
Miss Razvb: "Are you sure?
Alan: 'tl was born on the 341st of
Why is Sigmund Kurtz's shoes like
the door in Room 12?
Answer: They squeak,
Mrs. Shedden: "Who wants to be
Hylas: "May I? I'm a joke my-
Hu-inane week, April 12-18. Be
kind to animals. Minor Abay wishes
the teachers to remember children
come under this head,
Mrs. Shedden: "ls this sentence
right? 'I got my wood in!'f"
Stanlley: fquicklyl "No m'a'am, I re-
ceived in my wood!"
Miss Cameron: 'tWhat kind of a
noun is 'John,' if 'book' is a com-
Patricia: "I don't know unless it's
an uncommon noun."
Miss Jackson: "What is suffrage?
Norbert: "When one suffers from a
Miss Jackson: "Nicholas, what
three departmentis were organized
while Wash'ngtron was president?"
Nicholas: "The War Depart-ment,
the Treasury Department and er-ah
-the Fire Department,"
Walker: "I know why Madge was
chosen for 'Asia' in 'Mrs Wiggs of
the Cabibage Pa'tch,' "
Walker: "Because Asia is so big."
Mrs. Shedden: "Leonard are you
Leonard: "No ma'am! whispering."
Teacher: 'Tell about how often the
priso-nerls of :Siberia come up out of
Boudie: "Sometimes the po-or pris-
oners never see the light of day until
they die." '
, 517 '
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Suggestions in the Lincoln Elementary School - Magnet Yearbook (Madera, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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