Burbank Junior High School - Wizard Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 23 of 70

 

Burbank Junior High School - Wizard Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 23 of 70
Page 23 of 70



Burbank Junior High School - Wizard Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 22
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Burbank Junior High School - Wizard Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 24
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Page 23 text:

SPRING The spring time is here. The flowers are hereg The birds are singing, In the tree-tops a-swinging. The buttercups all in gold, Look around very proud and bold. Gonsuela Martinez OYG MY PET SKUNK When I lived in Wisconsin, my dad did a great deal of hunting. One day he shot a mother skunk with five little ones. He brought them all home. I especially liked one of the little ones as he was different from the others. He was tame and gentle, while the others were wild.' When the skunks grew up, dad killed the four wild ones and sold their skins. Then I had the friendly skunk for a pet. He made his home under our house for a year and a half, We fed him just like a cat, but we had to be careful not to hurt him or he'd raise trouble. He behaved very wellg and did not bother us much, but one day our cow scared him, and we never found him again. We supposed he went to live in the woods with the rest of his friends. A l Orvo Hendrickson H72 CHILDREN Little children like to play, On the yellow new mown hay, You can hear You can hear Up they jump Just as fast And.thksjumpinggoes That they're not the and down they come, as they A When at last the sun them laugh with glee: them cry, "See me." canlrun, to show, least bit slow goes west, Happy babes skip home to rest, 1 Mother greets them with a smile, HThanks to God,U her life's worth while Maxine Loveland H9y

Page 22 text:

MY FIRST EXPERIENCE AT SALESMANSHIP ULet's do itfn said Eva, my girl friend. nAll right, but remember it's your fault if we get caught,W I replied Wand if your big sister finds out, it's just too bad for usfn . So we set about our task of pulling out beets and turnips, washing them. and tying them in bunches of about ten to a bunch. We made about ten bunches. Then we scampered away before Eva's sister, Sophie, caught us, as this was at her home. We then agreed to sell them at five and ten cents a bunch. The first house we came to was the house that I was to try my luck at selling these beets and turnips. I very carefully climbed the steps and rang the bell two or three times. A gruff old lady answered the door and asked me ghat I wanted and I said, HLady, would you like to buy some beets or turnips offa' me?n UHow much are they?n UFive and ten cents a bunch.W ULet me see them.u I showed them to her and she said, "Not today, girlie. " ' Uwould you like some tomorrow?n I asked, hoping I'd make a sale, UNQ, I.don't think so,U she answered and slammed the door in my face. It was Eva's house next to try her luck at and the result was the same. We ate as many as we could. Of course when one eats raw beets and turnips his mouth naturally gets red, and his stomach begins hurting. By the time we got home we didn't have time to think about our stomachs be- scause Eva's sister fixed us so that we couldn't sit down for a week. ,f'i"- X-Wir, Mary Naismith L9y" D gush ,fi .H-4.' 4:15 , ttf ff? TABBY'S ESCAPE One hot day in May, Tabby, the whiteefaced pussy, was lapping cool cream. As she saw the old darky cook, Dinah, coming slowly from the kitch- en, she silently crept into the house looking for more cream. As she entered the pantry, she caught sight of a barrel under the shelf, on which stood a pan of cream. Jumping on the lid of the barrel, she felt a Jar, and found herself in the flour. Climbing with great diffi- culty to the top, she jumped to the shelf, upsetting the pan of cream. In order to avoid another accident, she jumped to the floor with a thud. When Dinah entered the kitchen with the clothes basket, she saw a queerly colored cat. Away she ran, shrieking and calling, NDa's a spook in dalu Tabby, with a grin on her face, retreated to the shade of the tree to wash herself and to dry. Jean Bell H7yU



Page 24 text:

MY FIRST ACCIDENT Once upon a time, when I was a little girl, I lived on a farm. We had horses and cows which we kept in the big barn-yard. This yard had a long trough in it, so that the animals always had fresh water. I often saw my father clean this trough. One day I decided I do it for him. I got two boxes and stood on them. would I reached over and put my hands into the water. Just then the boxes tipped over, Head first I went into two and one-half feet of water. I kicked frantically. My broth er came by and saw me. He laughed hard at me. Then he saw that he ought to bring help, and so away he ran for my mother. She rescued me but I was wet from head to foot. D My father didn't laugh at me when they told him of my accident for he knew that I was trying to help him, - , Angelina Parmiani L8z' A TERRIBLE SCARE One evening while I was in town getting provisions that we needed for our vacation, I chanced to hear a man say that two mountain lions had been killed near town. It was pitch dark outside and I didn't like the thought of mountain lions. 'However I took my packages and started out for bout a mile away. When I had gone half way I heard leaves in the bushes. I started to go faster. The and before I knew would come out of I I was nearly most punished him for frightening me. THE SURPRISE our camp which was ar the sound of rustling rustling increased, at any moment a lion it I was trotting, expecting that the bushes. at camp when out of the tall grass came my dog! I al- Bernhardt Rose L7y' It was nearing Christmas. Tom and Dick were buying Christmas pres- ents, but Harry wasn't.i He said he was going to receive them. Early Christmas morning, Harry arose and called everybody, saying, nI'll bet I received the most presentsin Uwait 'till you see. You have quite a surprise from us,U said Dick. When Harry heard this, he ran downstairs and looked everywhere, but he found nothing for himself but his stocking hanging before the fireplace He ran to it and he had the biggest surprise of his was empty! life. His stocking The next Christmas, when Tom, Dick, and Harry went shopping, Harry was the first one to buy the presents. Robert Goodreau L8y'

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