Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1930

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Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1930 volume:

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I f N- ' '1 1-'A -' - -1 - s 'R e Behieatiune , Qin the Bop Sveuuts ann girl Scouts nt Earfielh ants tu their Ieahers who are so ahlp earrping un the mark in nur Sebnul. -MsC A MESSAGE TO GRADUATES - JUNE, 193 0 As I sit at my desk to w from a song which was po l Your graduation theme, rite my semi-annual message, there comes to my mind a line pular in the far-off days "when I was your age." I remember that it was a rather sad song, although I have forgotten all except the one line: "The years roll slowly by, Lorena!" To youth, the years often do "roll slowly by," or so it appears to the impatience and ambition of that period of life. To me, the years of my 'teens were long years, as yours seem now to many of you. But when once the responsibili- ties of the "twenties" arrived, my years. no longer "roll slowly by." And now! They gallop, they race, they hurdle by! So they will with you, when you take on the responsi- bilities of grown-up life. It seems scarcely possible that a year has flown by since the last June class prepared to leave Garfield. But here you are, more than two hundred strong, about to receive your honors and take your place with the three thousand six hundred eighty-eight Garfield graduates who have preceded you. "So spins the flying world awayfj repeated, may well serve as Garfield's farewell to you. On the wall of our court is our motto: "Knowledge Opens the Portals of Success." Below it are the splendid words, Reverence, Vision. Labor, Learning, Courage, Integrity, Service, Responsibility, Carry with you in memory the picture of our beautiful court, and remember the silent lessons given you as you h ave passed through it daily for three years. As long as you live, keep your minds open to wholesome knowledge. Let the ideals and fine qualities suggested by our eight chosen words be your inspiration and guide throughout life. May honor and success Godspeed. be yours. As you leave us, all your Garfield teachers bid you D. L. HENNESSEY, Principal. ,gs MEN YVHO TRY I am not a great believer In the thing that men call luck. It takes hard and downright digging E'er the vein of gold is struck. Dame Fortune may be fickle, But none of us can deny That she loves to lay her treasure At the feet of men who try. JANE FLOWER, Low Eigblb. HENNESSEY, D. L. FACULTY ' CANNON, MA BELLE . . . . ABBOTT, MRS. LESLIE ARCHER, MRS. KATE NV. RENDT, MARION, Comnvlar ATHERTON, MRS. CAROLYN BARRY, MARGARET BELLUS, MRS. RUTH BOEHNE, FRED J ARENNAN, MRS. LIINNIE B. BRUEAKER, EMMA BRUSH, CHARLOTTE CARPENTER, AGNES CHASTAIN, HAROLD E. COLLAR, GLADYS CORLEY, HAROLD P. DAVIS, MRS.,DOROTHX' DYSON, MRS. MARGARET FLANDERS, F. A. FRASER, ANNIE 'MILLS GAVIN, MRS. ISABEL GAY, ADELLA GOODE, BEATRICE GRAY, MRS. LIINNA JGROEEQEMA, CHRISTINE GRON'ER, HARRIET HANISHER, ALICE HoovER, MRS. EVIE HUGHES, SAMUEL JOHNSON, MRS. NoLA KELTON, GENEVIEVE, Counselor KIDWELL, RUTH KILKENNY, MRS. MYRTLE KLEEEERGER, MRS. HELEN LAURENS, HELENE LAWSON, MRS. CLENNIE LELAND, S. J. MALLY, ALFREDA MARTIN, HELEN A lVl0RSE, BLANCHE RIOSSRIAN, EDITH L. PATTON, BESSIE VPATTON, ELIZABETH PERRY, H. D. RILEY, IRRIA RUSHFORTH, R. N. RUSS, MRS. HELEN, Counselor SRINNER, MONA SMITH, MRS. INA SToUT, HARRIET SULLIVAN, MRS. MARGARET XVHITE, IRMA GRADUATION . Principal ' . . . Srcrelary 'HlTE, MRS. PEARL H. WHITNEY, ROSLYN MAE WIILSON, FLORA ZIMMERMAN, BRUCE L. SPECIAL TEACHERS Hosns, MARTIN, lnxlrmnr KUNDY, ERNEST MINZYK, JOHN, Band aml ROBINSON, MRS. IDA SALISEURY, RAY SCI-IoTT, VICTOR WEISS, JOSEPH FOSTER, GEORGIA P.,Nursc IVIENAFEE, MRS. DOLLY P. Cafcferia Manager nial M uslc OrrlJe's.'ra PETTIT, MRS. BESSIE L., Mahon SNYDER, GRACE, Playground Dirgfor CARLSON, GORDON, Playgrouml ircrlor D,OI.IVIERA, ANTONE, Ia: EDWARDS, W. A., Iarlifor ODEM, JOSEPH, janitor HOAG, JACK, Iulliior Iifor On Thursday morning, June 5, 1930, two hundred thirty-one boys and girls will graduate from the Garfield school. This is the largest graduating class this year from any. East Bay junior high school, and is the largest class ever to leave Garfield. Eleven members of the class will take part in the program. The "Class Statistics" will be presented by Douglas Knight and Leonard Norton. Roberta Hector will speak on the Garfield motto: "Knowledge Opens the Portals of Success." The eight ideals of Gar- field students: Labor, Learning, Courage, Responsibility, Reverence, Integrity, S rvice, Vision, will be presented by Gregory Stout, Jack Pickett, Glenn Allison, Richa d De Lancie, Eleanor Mae Edson, Dorothy Davidson, Katherine Parsons, and Roberta Shaw. The class song, "Song of Farewall from the Caravan," by Kountz, will be sung entire class. The presentation of letters will close the program. Members of the class are looking forward with pleasure to the party to be given in the afternoon of graduation day, in the school cafeteria. EDITORIAL y the Soon the halls of Garfield will be silent again, and another High Nine class will have passed on to higher education. - Most of us will be a trifle eager to leave this school and find out for ourselves how it is at high school, but we may soon regret that we ever left the easy lessons and homelike atmosphere of Garfield. Our lessons now may seem hard, but when we go on in school, We shall find that they were comparatively easy. Others of us will go to different Schools and make new friends, but he who does not remember the splendid teachers and ine school spirit at Garfield is certainly lacking in an essential of his education. Some of us will most likely go out into the business world before long. We help but remember the fine sportsmanship and the high scholastic standard for Garfield is so far-famed. Many High Nine classes have passed on before us and many more will do so, but we hope that we have made a pattern for future High Nine classes. annot hich CLEANER STAFF Erlifor-in-Chief . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . JULIUS DEUBNER Assixtantx . . OLIVE PROVIS, PHILIP BISSELL, ILA LEE AINSWORTI-I, JEANETTE BVELL, DALLAS SIHULLIN Business Managvr . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . EDWIN SHERBURNE Axxislanls . EDRTUND DooLEY, BRISTOL BRQDERICR, GREGORY STOUT, HoRAcE MACCAUGHEY, CARL SANDER, ALFRED GUILLOU Litrrary . . . . . . . . . . . U . J . . . . . . ELEANOR MAE EDSON Assistants . . . . HENRX' REID, IMOGENE BOLSTAD, BETTY HAW'KS, EVELYN KNAPP, BILL VVHIPPLE, BTARY Tuomvsox Pm-fry ................... KATHRYN KREN2 Assistants . DOROTPIX' DAVIDSON, CLARESTE BOXVER, GERTRUDE BRONSTEIN, CALLA SIAALLNVOOD News . ................ HERWIL BRYANT zlssixtauts . . ALICE KELLY, OMER KRUSCHKE, ROBERTA SHAW, LEROY TUFTS, HENRY HEFTXER Art . . ................ HAROLD GADE Assishmtx DOROTPIX' LOCRE, JAMES WIELCH, BILL HENDRICRS, MIRl.NhI QUIGLIEY Clnln . ............ LYNN HEWITT Assistants RICHARD DE LANCIE, SHIRLEY HEITPLER Atblctim . . BETTY PUGH, CHARLES ATTHOWE Drrzmatirs .... JANE ANDERSON Assistant . . BETTY JANE CLARK Srouling Arliritivx LESLIE BECHAUD Joke: . . . ..... BILL Coon Assistants FRED LTDALL, ALBERT BTORGAN Exrlaarigv . .... JACK ZIVNUSKA Axxixlnnl . A ..... ROBERT -JUCH Rrportrrx . . JACK XYIOCDVILLE, IWARCIA Woon -4 N THAT LITTLE BLIND GOD He is forever finding something to interest him in Garfield. This year has been no exception. Miss Mona Skinner is becoming the bride of Mr. Harold Piatt. Mr. Harold Chastain is Wedding a little lady from Sacramento, Miss Vesta Raynsford. Very best wishes from all of us. A NINTH GRADE HONOR SOCIETY l Top Row, left to right-james Luthin, ,lack Zivnuska, Gregory Stout, Glen Alliger. l Sixth Row-Bob Ogilvie, Leslie Bechaud, Betty Pugh, Helen XVolfenden, Maida Vfest, Muriel Pisaneg Mary Thompson, Doris Stafford, Nadia Smith, Pauline Hoye, Betty Hawks, Irja Liljiquist, Agnes Larson, Katherine Parsons. , 2 Fifth Row-Dorothy Cole, Lillian Laurence, Evelyn Gribben, Jane Anderson, Iris Straefer, Jeannette, XVells, Dorothy Templeton, Helen Honore, Eleanor Dawson, Elizabeth Loveland, Etna Mae Allen,f Olive Provis, Gertrude Bronstein. l Fourth Row-Leonard Norton, Charles jones, Richard De Lancie, LeRoy Tufts, XVilliam Cook, Lynn Hewitt, Philip Bissell, Harold McCarthy, YVilliam Holly, Julius Deubner, Steven Rogers, Danil Fish, Albert Mowbray, John Parsons. I Third Row-Margaret Johnson, Eleanor Mae Edson, Shirley Heppler, Marcia XVood, Marjorie Nasoxx, Thora Harper, Laura Mary Fowle, Barbara Eames, Laurie Hawks, Mary Masters, Clara Lau eister, - Betty jane Clark, Imogene Bolstad, Kathryn Krenz, XVinifred Mineard. Second Row-Herwil Bryant, Henry Hefter, Jack Glavinovich, Warren W'eston, Bert Morris, Dallas Smullins, Lewis Fairchild, Bill Lambert, Richard Ray, Addison Strong, Henry Reid, Bristol Bnodrick, Charles Patterson, Dan Langford. l First Row-Helen Foss, Martha Roletto, Roberta Shaw, Elsa Freitag, jean Birkland, Dorothy D vidson, Juana Stuart, Elizabeth Bergman, Bernice Lucey, lla Lee Ainsworth, Roberta Hector, Cala Smalwood, Marjorie Pennington, Vera Carlson, Edith Raftery. Absent-Douglas Knight, Della Beatty, Donald St. john, Vfilliam Wfhipple, Dorothy Locke, Marjoric:Mason. DEDICATED TO THE HONOR SOCIETY Honor is an esteem due and paid to worthg honor is an excellence of charadter, a nobleness of mind, honor is any special virtue much esteemed. Thus, I take it thlut the members of this gathering have achieved things Worth whileg have borne an excellent character in all their dealingsg have kept uppermost in their minds the noble thirhgs of lifeg have shown superior virtues of sympathy, love, kindness, tact, helpfulness-virtues that are ever much esteemed. However, honor is an elusive maiden-hard to mitch-- and as life goes on with added snares and pitfalls, harder to retain. And while she is kind, she is an inexorable maiden, her path is not always rosy and leading throug easy climbs. Her way is rugged and steep-sometimes thorny. Honor envieth not hlerself, l vaunteth not herself 5 is not puffed up, doth not behave herself unseemly. Honor seeketh not her own, but rejoiceth herself in truth and humility. Honor beareth all things, hopeth all things, loveth all things, and serveth all things. Honor putteth herself last and forgetteth herself first. - If you will, your honors may mount so high that they will reach the blue vaults of heaven, their foundations may reach to the greatest depths of the seag their weight may be as all the metals of the earth put together, their ages may combine those of the wise ones before and since the days of Solomon, their importance may vie with those of Washington, Lincoln, Edison, Burbank, and Lindberghgthy honors may be as broad as the wind swept seas and plains, they may be as gold as the glittering sun, as pure and sweet as the morning dews providing you obey all laws, serve mankind, love 'all things, respect those above you, "seek the good and true, the best do." H-O-N-O-R H is for Hope that fills your every breast, O is for Obedience to aid you in that quest. N is the Name you wish to carry highg O is Open-mindedness-you gain it if you try. R is Respect which goes with you every day. Hope, Obeisance, Respect, accompanies you all the way. VICTORINE HARTLEX', Smhcrvisor of Music. s x Recently it was my privilege to attend the banquet of the Garfield Honor Society. The evening left a most favorable impression with me. In the first place a considerable number of capable students no-w in the junior high school participated in the speech making of the evening and in other features of organization and entertainment which made the evening a success. In the second place, students of former years were present to speak of their joy in remembering past events of the school and to give some comment about the meaning of school and life Work beyond the junior high school. In the third place, students of the school, faculty members, members of school administrative staiii, and patrons all mingled in a common social program, gaining an understanding of mod- ern educational problems which can be obtained in no other way except by common contact. Such an event shows more clearly than can be done in the regular school day, the modern conception of education-that school is a part of everyday living. Pupils who participate in such a program get the finest development for the finest type of citizen- ship. I commend the Garfield Honor Society and the Garfield School for this demon- stration of school life. WRGIL E. D1cKsoN, Assisfant S1lfIC'TiiIfl'llfI'i?l1f of Schools. NINTH GRADE HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET . The Ninth Grade Honor Society held its annual banquet Tuesday evening, March 18. After a brief address of welcome, Glen Alliger called upon Mr. Hennessey to act as toastmaster, who then introduced the principal guests of the evening. These included Mayor and Mrs. Driver, Mrs. Hector, and Dr. Howe, members of the Board of Educa- tion, and Miss Hartley, Miss Prentiss, and Mrs. XVard, Supervisors in the Berkeley School Department. Among the speakers at the banquet were several former Garfield pupils. These were: Nancy Johnston, Frank Wilson, and Kenneth May, past presidents of the Honor Society, and Betty Stripp, Elden Busby, and Jack Campbell, past student body presidents. Two Garfield alumni, now students at the University, also spoke briefly, and Willard Sea sang two songs. Three Garfield girls, Helene Honore, Helen Foss, and Elizabeth Love- land, added to the eveningis pleasure by their delightful singing. After the speeches, Mr. Chastain led the members and guests in singing Irish songs, and Bill Ogilvie led in the school yells. When the banquet was over, all danced for about an hour to music rendered by for- mer Garfield students. l MISS RlLF.Y'S ADVISORY l Self-trust Ls the jirst secret of SNCCFSS.-EBIERSON l l ALIBITION AMBl'ljl0N' Erna Mae Allen . Miss Kidwell II Melvin Koch - . . Saxophone Player Glen Alliger . . Statesman Tatsuo Kushido . . . . Dentist Elaine Band . .... Chorus Girl Donald McAdams . . A N linister Philip Bissell . . Answer to a Maiden's Prayer Harold McCarthy . . . . W ?? Alameda Blessing .... Algebra Teacher Violet Naphan . . Match-lMaker Claresta Bower . Bill Cook . . Gerald Curran . Nelson Dean . Suzanne Dechant Richard De Lancie Helena Dennett Eleanor Mae Edson Lewis Fairchild . Dana Fish . . Billy Fuhrer . Paul Gray . . Harvey Gregory Roy Gustavson Henry Hefter . Selma Johnston . . A Flapper . Cowboy . Baseball Star . . . A Hobo . . . . Typing Teacher New York Symphony Leader . . Cowgirl . Follies Girl . . Politician . . Cnrtoonist . President of the United States . . A Barker Drugstore Cowboy Football Hero . Circus Skeleton . Globe-Trotter Andy Neilson . Emil Palal . . jack Pickett . Olive Provis . Betty Pugh . John Racburn . Henry Reid . Clinton Rygel . Gail Schroeder . Neil Shaver . Dallas Smullin . Juana Stewart . Fred Udall . Jack Vekander . Frances Xlifest . Allen W'illiams . . Modern llomeo . A Business Man . . . P? . Chiroplractor . . . Ayiatrix . . Truant Officer Ad for Palmoliile Soap . . . Druggist Olympic Runner . . Student OJ . Funeral Director . An Ollsl Maid . Taxi lDriver . Midget in !Circus Somebody's Darling . . Dletician 1 l l l l l X l l l l i lla Lee Ainsworth Charles Atthowe Georges Bacon . Robert Bartlett Bristol Broderick Herwil Bryant . Dorothy Cole . John Danforth Julius Deubner . Edmond Dooley Norma Dunbar Barbara Fowle . Warren Garrison MRS. GRAY'S ADVISORY Ad art AMBITION . . Dancing Teacher . Hollywood Movie Star . . Parachute Jumper . . . Latin Professor . . . . . Sailor Fish and Game Commissioner . . . . Waitress . . . . . P? . Director of the Follies . Big Butter and Egg Man . SaxophoneSpecialist . . Food Tester . . . Circus Fat Man Roberta Hector President of Old Maids' Sewing Bee Kenneth Kelsey Jean Hemingway Douglas Knight Omer Kruschke . Robert Levy . Elizabeth Loveland Lauren Lucas . . . . . . . ?? . Dish Washer . Undertaker . Cigar Tester . Truant Officer . . Bridge Shark . Broker on W'all Street ru per nsjzera Stephen McSwain Helen Mead . Stanley Miller . Webster Mouser Albert Mowbray jay Munns . . John Parsons Jean Porter -. Robert Rawlins Edward Sherburne jean Selvage . Nadia Smith . Sydney Smith . Edward Solinsliy Doris Sta fford . Gregory Stout . Edward Schuessler Paul Swedberg Marcia Wwd . Jewell Vfoods . AMBITION . Radio Announcer . Opera Star . Tax Collector . . . . P? . First-Class Tramp . . Junkman . . Minister Perfect Housewife . . . . P? . . Football Star Traveling Saleswoman . . Follies Dancer . Prohibition Agent . Bookseller in Paris . . . Cowgirl . Tennis Champion Ping Pong Champion Crossword Puzzle Editor . . . Missionary . janitor DOI1 Auguston George Briscoe Gertrude Bronstein Bill Burr . . James Cutter . Alice Dalrymple Helen Davidson Harold Gade . Leonard Griffiths Y H V MISS KIDWELUS ADVISORY He is -most pow:-rful who has himself in his power.-S AMBITION To learn enough to graduate . . To rival Babe Ruth To get Miss Cannon's position Taster for Wrigley's Gum Co. . . Q Stage Manager . To be a Society Girl . . . . Actress . A Second Tom Mix . Miss Arendt's Chauffeur Erich Haenisch Hole Counter for Swiss Cheese Co. James Hayes ..... None Whatever Leroy Hitchcock .... Horse Doctor Bill Holly Yell Leader for Deaf and Dumb Asylum Margaret johnson . . . Algebra Teacher Charley Jones . . . . Judge Virginia Larrabee ..... Old Maid Ralph Lewis . To Pose for Arrow Collar Ads Irja Liljequist . . To Lead a Ladies' Orchestra Marjorie Mason . . . To Be a Bride Tom McClelland . Bert Morris . . Ann Morrow . Ellen Nettleman . Marjorie Pennington Katherine Pritz . Tom Ryder . Carl Sandner . Martha Schaefer . Paul Sears . . Roberta Shaw . ENECA AMBIT ON To Get Algebra Oni Time . . . . Salesman Fred States . Grease Monkey QAirplane Mec 'anicl A Second Mrs. Lin bergh . . . Style xpert . . ancer Concert layer . . . . Pilot To Get Enough o Eat . . . . ancer . . . Comedian . . . . uyer 'T Lansing Stewart ..... . Aviator james Welch . Spelling Expert, A B C So p Co. Maida West .... Chemical En ineer Leslie Wiggington . . Doughnut Ptlncher Betty Zamlock . . . . Movie Star Robert Rawlins . . Rich Man About Town Josephine Solenberg . Physical Education Teacher Austacio Baruacia Justin Bailey . Della Beaty . . Elizabeth Bergman Bill Burnett . Burnett Canham Fred Cleveland Harold Devlin Bob Evju . Barbara Eames . Harry Edwards . Harden Gatewood Kenneth Glazier Evelyn Gribben Shirley Heppler . Walter Hayden Alice Kelly . Frances Kelly MISS GROEFSEMA'S ADVISORY "Climb ibougb ibr rocks br ruggf-n'." AMBITION . . Tragedian President of I. A. . . Musician . Movie Actress Butter and Egg Man . . Coal Heaver . Conductor . . . Sherilf Violin Instructor Louise Fazenda II . Ditch Digger . Professor . . Drummer Souvenir Collector . . Secretary Real Estate Agent . . Missionary . Modiste Agnes Larsen . Bernice Lucey Roberta Marr . Horace Macaughey Robert Miler . Irving Minster Clinton Monroe William Moore Katherine Parsons Norman Robinson Francis Scott . Grace Smith . Donald St. john Roy St. John . Donald Wharton Bill Whipple . Esther White . AMBITION . Antiquarian . Scottish Dancer . Candy Tester . . Taxidermist . . Romeo II World's Loud Speaker . Bareback Rider . . Butler . . Nurse . Lon Chaney II . Sitting Bull II . Seamstress . Deep Sea Diver . . Dentist . Algebra Expert . Dancing Teacher Playground Director 1 I Leslie Bechaud Bill Burton . Robert Danskin Robert Darnaby Kermit Geary Jerold Harvey Lynn Hewitt . Harry Johnson John Johnson MRS. DYSO N'S ADVISORY "Do or dir' Dyxorfx AMBITION . Taxi Driver English Professor Hockey Player . Lindbergh II . Kingfish II . Horse Doctor . Millionaire . Soda Jerker Cradle Snatcher Herbert juell . . Comedian Ralph Lamon Golf Ball Magnate Ralph Leschinskey . . Mattress Sampler Clarence Levi Theodore Levey Ronmey Masters jack Meager . Robert Mohr Leonard Norton Roger String LeRoy Tufts . Street Cleaner Traveling Salesman . French Teacher Professor of Science King of England . . Engineer Caretaker of Dogs . . Bachelor jack McFarland . Sidney Willianis . jack Woodville . Clyde Miller . james Lean . Eric Katz . Stephen Rogers . Helen Andrews . Susanne Bowie . Ruth Gene Campbell Lovetta Claiborne Dorothy Davidson Hilda Hahn . Margaret Hamilton Kathryn Krenz . Ada Mary Menefee Charlotte Hawley Josephine Solenberg Lorraine Rothe . Dorothy Jayne Sublett . . i 1 ALIBILFION President of the Unit States . Big Busin ss Man . Marri:ed Man . Poundmaster . . Babe uth II Overgrown Midget Dutton Ad' ertiser . Society oman . Sunday School eacher Horsebac Rider . . Sod Jerlter Cabaret Enthrtainer . . ietician . . Ho sewife . Discus 'Ilhrower Sherlock H lmes II . Stage iDancer . Algebra Teacher . . M vie Fan Fingerprint S ecialist Mildred Becker . Frances Beckley . Evelyn Bergman Josephine Bertolero Gladys Bingham . Imogene Bolstad Ruth Bradley . Vera Carlson . Harriett Covert Ellen de Selms . Elsie Freitag . Nora jane Gunn Thora Harper Fannie Hart Marian Harter . Florence Higgs Ellen Hosford . Pauline Hoye . Margery Hutchinson MRS. BRENNAN'S ADVISORY 'Slrizfiug for fbi' fob." AMBITION . . A Musician A Dress Designer in Hollywood A Designer and Buyer A Private Secretary . . A Musician . . A Singer Kindergarten Teacher A Dress Designer in Hollywood . Stenographer . . Housewife . . Secretary Antique Collector . . Secretary . Art Teacher . . Nurse . . Dancer . 'Stenographer . Art Teacher . A Musician Evelyn Knapp . Lois Koch . . Marie Laurent . Joyce Llewellyn . Dorothy Locke . Jean Middleton . Muriel Pisani . Frances Quillinan Martha Roletto Patty Rose . . Katherine Stevens Mary Louise Stevens Mary Thompson . Jane Thornton . Thelma Ward . Blanche V'ilson . Frances Wood . June Woods . AMBITION English Teacher . . . Nurse . Art Teacher Private Secretary . Art Teacher . Stenographer Private Secretary . . Nurse . Secretary . Art Teacher . Music . Music . . Lawyer Private Secretary . . . Artist . . Secretary Costume Designer Doesn't Know Y STUDENT OFFICERS Prrsidvul . .... . ..... DOUGLAS KNIGHT Vive-Prrxirlcui . . . I . RICHARD RAY Boys' Albletic Mauagvr . CHARLES .ATTHOWE Sv:-rf-tary . . . ROEEETA HACTOR Girls' Athletic Manugrr . . BETTY PUGH Trvusurm' . . Rxcumw DE LANCIE Social Secretary . . JEAN PORTER CABINET REPRESENTATIVES First Row, left to right-Herbert Carlson, XVilliam Whipple, Roland Bower, William Boone, Edward Strohecker, Morris Hopson, David Mecorney, Ralph Lewis, Lewis Fairchild, Thomas Yale, Harvey Lyman, Leslie Bechaud. Second Row-Bill Starr, Willis Schellenberg, Otto Koford, Charles Patterson, Jack Anderson, jack Bar- nett, William Winton, Leland Frey, Frank Clymer, Robert Tully, Carl Wilson. Third Row-Marion Hastings, Jane Anderson, Christine Mathews, Dorothy Knight, Lois Hoch, Ila Lee Ainsworth, Phyllis Crosby, Betty Read, Lowinda Puckett, Peggy Holt. STUDENT LEADERS Top Row, left to right-Stephen McSwain, jack Pickett, Omer Kruschke, Charles Atthowe, Gregory Stout, Jay Munns, Norman Robinson, Lauren Lucas, Leroy Hitchcock, William Whipple, Lenard Norton, Glenn Alliger. Middle Row-Henry Hefter, Fred States, Irving Minster, Richard De Lancie, jean Porter, Barbara Fowle, Charles Jones, Douglas Knight, Richard Ray, Addison Strong. , Bottom Row-Maida West, Betty Pugh, Barbara Eames, Thora Harper, Imogene Bolstad, Olive Provis, Roberta Shaw, Ila Lee Ainsworth, Roberta Hector. JUDGES CHARLES JONES, JAY MUNNS, JACK PICKETT A PERSIAN RUG "What right has my profane young foot to tread upon the work of ancient men?" These ancient men who labored on my rug: did they ever dream that this rug would be among so many other rugs of its own nationality on a hardwood floor in a far away Californian home? If only my rug could talk! How I would love to hear it tell about itself! Some young lovers, perhaps, worked on this rug together. Perhaps a broken- hearted old man with nothing else to divert his thoughts, perhaps a whole happy family wove this rug. My rug starts with the morning sun, a beautiful shade of yellow-green. . Its borders blend into brilliant shades of orange, to red, and to a deep wine color. Its center is of a fantastic design. Into it are woven all of the paths of life. There are dark passages, roads of sorrow, between brilliant almost fierce spots of color. To my eye, they look like a battle. They ight, they clash, the battle grows fiercer, more horrible as the night wears on. The color grows deeper. It is sorrowful, almost pathetic. Here are sorrow, death, strife and again my colors change. This time to a deep red. I see, I hear the Moslem chant of long robed priests. The Weavers stop. All is quiet. Gradually my color changes and becomes a starry night. "No, No! I would not for Allah's sake Disturb my rug. A Hindu ghost lies there I'd rather leap a space to reach the stair." MARCIA Woou, H iglz N imfb. A THOUGHT TO THE DADS OF GARFIELD Some time ago, Mr. Hennessey, the principal of our Garfield School, had some tennis courts built. Many Garheld students and outsiders have spent happy hours in those courts. We, the pupils of Garfield, the teachers and others, have given programs in order to pay off the tennis court fund. On the nights of April fourth and fifth, Garfield had one of the most interesting programs this term. The Dads of Garfield gave an extremely jolly minstrel show to help pay the debt. This was called "Plantation Frolicsf' The setting was that of a plantation. There were many solos by the dads. Five boys from Berkeley High School had a quintette. They sang two selections, "Marianne" and "Ride on Vaquerof, Miss Jean Langley toe-danced and many others entertained. These are some of the many fathers who made this minstrel show a success and to whom the Garfield School owes rnuch: D. L. Hennessey, R. J. Garrett, C. K. Bush, D. S. Moore, C. Parrish, H. C. Corley. Jessie NIELSON, Low Eighth. V l WOLFBORO l Wolfboro, the beautiful Scout camp on the north fork of the Stanislaus river,l was founded by the Berkeley Council in 1928. It is situated on Sandy Flat, at an elevation of S500 feetg a wonderful change in altitude for any scout in Berkeley. Big Meadows is the nearest town, being about two miles from Wolfboro. l The camp was greatly improved in 1929. In 1928 we were obliged to eat undef' the trees where the food was not kept as clean as possible. In 1929 we had the advantage of a large log cabin equipped with running water. Also, a power pump was installed on the well and a shower was constructed near the kitchen. All these were added in 1929. l Last year there were a few days set aside for real scouting. One of these days was called Natives' Day where the Indians and Settlers dressed as they pleased.g The entire day was spent in contests between these two groups. Another day was set aside for a treasure hunt. Most of the time the Indians and Settlers were competing in some way to see which could outwit the other. l There was a lot of time spent on advancement last year. At the end of every session or two weeks, there was a Court of Honor where all boys could raise their rank if! they had completed the required tests. One of the most enjoyed offices last year was hike master. In behalf of the bdys, I can say that not one hike was a failure. We went on short hikes, long day hikesl and over-night hikes. On these hikes we got a better idea of the country surrounding the camp. l This year there will be a few changes and additions toithe camp, thus makihg it better than before. The Indian territory has been moved to a virgin forest and allittle further away from headquarters. Some of the things set aside for this year are: h'king, woodcraft, handicraft, nature study, swimming, life saving, pioneering, barnyard golf, scout games, test work, and real mountaineering for those who are qualified. , e BUD Rlw. l 4 THE WHALE At Shattuck and Stuart Street there was for a few days an embalmed whale with its baby. They were caught off Long Beach fourteen weeks ago. It was a sei whale, a variety which is about half the size of the largest whale. This whale was fiftyleight feet long and weighed three tons. The whale gets its food by opening its mouth and taking in about a thousand pounds of sardines. Then it closes its mouth, works its tongue up and down, forcing the water out through the whalebone, leaving the fish in its mouth. Then the fish go into a food pouch under the lower jaw which sends the food into the stomach in small quarftities. Because of their great size, whales are hard to preserve and move and there are not many to be seen. . DONALD WHITE, Low Eiglzib I A TERRIFYING MOMENT Katy stood hesitatingly at the top of the steep hill. Buckled upon her feet were the skates which had been given to her the day before as a birthday present. Katy had only learned to skate since then, and though she did want to have the thrill of skating down that long hill, she said to Helen, the girl behind her, that she didn't think she ought to attempt it. "Oh, go on, scare-baby," sneered Helen. "I dare you to." Katy gave her one look, and started out, pumping with all her might. Helen stood where she was left, watching her jealously, and wishing that she had as much courage. "I know what I'll do," she said to herself spitefully, "I'll bump into Katy and knock her down." Helen did not think that she would probably get hurt too, so away she started. Katy began very nicely, but when she got half way she discovered that her feet kept running away from her. Upon glancing back, she saw Helen's sneering face not a yard from her. Desperately, she tried to slow up, but her foot turned under her, and her head hit the sidewalk with a thud. "Well," said Katy, as she climbed back into bed, "I'm certainly glad that was a dream, but it taught me a lesson, and I'1l never do anything dangerous just because somebody dares me to." LENORE H1:NNEssEY, High Seventh. SUSPENSE I awoke with a start and stared with wide open eyes into the dark sky above. It was my first night in the open in snake country, and some horrible, unknown creature was slowly crawling down the blankets in my bed. Into my mind rushed the tale that I had heard of a rattlesnake that had crawled into a cowpuncher's bed on a cold night, coiled on his stomach, and gone to sleep, while the poor puncher hadn't been able to move a muscle for fear of the snake striking. With this pleasant thought in mind, I held my breath and tensed my body, as that thing kept nudging itself into my bed. I didn't dare make a move, and I doubt whether I could have made one even if I had wanted to. The thing finally reached my stomach and then, sure enough, it coiled up. I clenched my teeth and shoved my hand slowly, very slowly down and touched it. It gave a start, coiled tighter, and then something cold touched my hand again, again, and again. But it was not the quick, deadly strike of a rattlesnake. No! Far from it! It was just the familiar, caressing tongue of my young pup. MARJORIE SHEETS, Low N infb. DUTY The wind raged and the waves beat against the wooden sides of the good old cruiser, Commodore Franklin. In the dense fog the ship had struck a rock and was slowly sink- ing. SOS calls had been sent to the Coast Guard but no reply was received. The captain's order of "women and children first" was gladly obeyed by the men, but some of the women were still below deck trying to save their most valuable belongings. The crew were lowering the life-boats. just when the two small boats on the star- board side were about halfway down, the ship suddenly lurched to port, and the boats crashed against the ship! Boards flew in every direction, leaving these two life-boats useless. All the people were clamoring to get in the remaining boats. The captain had given up hope of gaining control of all his crew again, although some of them were crowded around him waiting for the order to abandon the ship. As a crew always does, they wanted him to go first, but he said, "You must get back to shore, but I don't need to. I have done my duty." Wfith that he gave the order to leave the ship and climbed the ladder to the bridge. Just as the highest mast of the Commodore Franklin disappeared under the water, the Coast Guard boat came in sight. It was too late, for the captain went down with the Ship, DoRoTHx' TEMPLETON, Low N infb. T T 1 V THE WRATH OF JOVE In a house on the plains of South Dakota, coal was needed by my mother and her parents. Grandfather, seeing that it was of dire necessity, set out with team and sled to a nearby town to get some. On the way, he saw in the distance, a blizzard coming. Immediately he turned to ard home. In spite of his efforts to hurry, Jupiter caught him in his bag of storms. Thewfirst thing that Grandfather thought of was the safety of his horses and not losing his direction. Seeing a barb wire fence, that led to the house, he grabbed it and used lit as a guide through thc blinding storm. The horses, which he had unhitched, were striving to go in the wrong direction. The strength of the Wind seemed to gather everyt' ing along in its folds. The snow and ice were so thick that he could barely see his and when he held it up in front of his face. He crept along step by step in the deepel ing snow. He had to stop every now and then to break the ice, that had formed on the nostrils of the horses, so they could breathe. l In the meanwhile, grandmother was getting more anxious every minute. She knew that grandfather would surely perish if he did not return soon. Going out on the piorch she called to grandfather, but received no response. At last she fired off a gun a number of times, hoping that he might hear her, and come in that direction. The wind serimed to screech in laughter against the uselessness of the gun. Jove seemed to swallovd the noise of the gun as soon as it was fired, and grandfather never heardit. At the end of the fence that grandfather was following, there were many rows of sunflowers. Coming up to this corner he felt for the familiar sunflowers. The driveway between the sunflowers and the house was just wide enough for a wagon to pass throiugh. Grandfather, following this lane, didn't even see the house in the whirling snow. I-Ie happened to put out his hand and touched the corner of the house, or he would have missed it without even knowing he was near it. As the horses had to be put in the barn, grandmother tied a rope to grandfather, and she held on to the other end. After the horses had been put in the barn, he took old of the rope and pulled himself back to the house. Grandfather had a beard and when he came into the house, icicles were hanging down to his knee. The next morning, many people were found frozen to death. When the neighbors saw the top of my grandfather's sled they came to the house thinking that he was dead. This storm is known as the worst blizzard that ever came to South Dakota. REPRIEVE The prisoner was marched from the death-cell into the little room adjoining the prison tailor shops, by grim-mouthed guards. There he was clothed in a black suit of a iight material. He remained silent and sullen during the whole procedure. The prison piriest implored him, but he remained still-mouthed to the end. His farewell letters were writ- ten, one to his aged mother, and one to his suffering wife. He believed that he had bone his duty by all and ,that he was prepared for death. In his death-cell, the Week before, he had confided his innocence to the prison priest. Why should he deliberately murder an old man who had done him no harm? He, who would not harm a bird. Justice, indeed, was blind. It was purely a case of circum- stantial evidence, but it meant death on the gallows, in the fashion of hard criminals. Tl1e wife, and scores of the condemned man's friends, relatives, and business acquain- tances had appealed for a reprieve. Nothing had developed from this appeal to the Governor, but the wife still held hopes. She even held hopes when the prisoner was led out into the open yard to the gallows. There a dark hood was placed over his head. I-Ie mounted the gallows steadily, feeling his way up the thirteen steps by instinct. Wlien he reached the top the rope was placediaround his neck and his hands were tied behind his back. Then, while he murmured a suppliant prayer, the trap was sprung. Thirty seconds later a messenger came running into the courtyard shouting, "Re- prieve! Reprieve!" Too late. It was just another tragedy in life. JANE ANDERSON, Low Ninth. IMOGENE BOLSTAD, High Ninzib. HWATER! WATER ! " U In the dusk of a late summer evening could be seen a man sitting on the rail of a Great Lakes steamer, smoking a corncob pipe. The man, Mr. Jenks, was tall and lean. He was a veteran ocean traveler, having crossed the Atlantic many times, but never before had he been'on one of the great fresh water lakes of North America. Mr. Jenks was tired. His pipe dropped from his mouth unnoticed. He was sleeping on the rail of a lake liner! The ship gave a sudden lurch. He had a rude awakening somewhere in the middle of Lake Erie. He came up sputtering and calling for help, but in vain. All that night he kept up a tiresome routine of swimming, treading water, and floating. Early the next morning the sun arose, casting its rosy tints across the water, lighting up the horizon, and showing him the whereabouts of a large tree trunk with some of the branches showing above the water. Mr. Jenks swam over to the tree, pulled himself up, on to, and off the other side of the tree. He tried again with better success. He found the most comfortable place on the tree and sat down. All day the sun beat down on him, and he grew hungry and thirsty. By evening, his throat and mouth were patched. The night brought little relief, as he was very restless. All the next day the sun poured on him. His tongue became swollen and cracked. Next morning the sun, rising, showed him a ship. He stood up, waved his shirt, tried to yell but failed. The crew of the ship evidently saw him for they lowered a boat. Swiftly the boat came towards the tree. a The boat was swung broadside to the tree, and willing hands lifted Mr. Jenks into the boat. "Water! XVater!" he croaked. . An amazed sailor dipped a bucket into the lake and brought it up brimming full of good, clear, fresh water! JACK ZIVNUSKA, Low Ninfb.. . THE ORIGIN OF THE BRIDGE OF THE GODS On either side of a valley in Rainier National Park lived two tribes of giants. They were always at war with each other, but things had been going on peaceably for several years and nothing had happened. The tribe's chief, on the west side of the valley, had a very handsome son, while the chief of the tribe on the east side had a verv beautiful daughter. The handsome youth's name was Deerfoot, and the beautiful girl's name was Smiling Waters. These two had been in love for many years, but since their tribes were enemies they could not marry. When they would meet secretly, Deerfoot would be very impatient, and would ask Smiling Waters why she would not marry him then. Smiling Waters would look at him out of her dark eyes and smile and say, "Be patient, Deerfoot, we must wait, and when our tribes are at peace all the time, we shall wed with great festivityf' But one dark night when both tribes were sleeping peacefully, Deerfoot got out of bed and walked out into the clean, fresh air. He could not stand it any longer, he told himself he would go and carry Smiling Waters away, and they would be married and live happilyi So he stole across the valley silently and carried the sleeping girl away. Smiling Water's mother thought she had heard a noise and when she went to her daughter's bed, not finding her there, she roused the tribe quickly. They guessed imme- diately who had carried her away, and they called across the valley and asked the other tribe if they had her. Deerfoot, elated at his success, was hurrying across the valley. One of the enemy tribe saw him and they began firing large stones at him. At that, the other tribe started. A rock struck Deerfoot and Smiling Waters and they were killed. The rocks fell until they made a bridge across the valley, thus sealing the fate of two lovers and making the "Bridge of the Gods." E NANCY Rice, High Eighth. I BOWEPCS CAVE Bower's Cave is a cave located in Tuolumne County. This cave was discovered by a man who was exploring a deep place and suddenly fell into the hole, or cave. He roke his leg when he fell and when he recovered from the shock and injuries he climbe out from the cave by means of a gigantic oak tree that reached to the top of the cav . This cave is very deep and wide. At one side there is a small underground lake, bout sixty feet deep, and the keeper of the cave swears that he had seen a canoe at the bo tom of the lake when it was very clear. In the middle there is the oak tree by whic explorer escaped from the cave. Then there are gigantic walls of rocks, with their tures of people and animals. After this, one sees a long pair of stairs which one cli and at the top are many stalactities and stalagmites which are forming with the and farther on are some minerals. There are also some other small caves branching this big one, that are forming more wonders, but these are not open yet. BoB BOONE, Low Eigbi HOW JOHN BECAME A CAPTAIN General Jackson walked along the ridge. Below him lay the Union forces outnu ing his army ten to one. In the morning they would surely be defeated, unless he c think of some strategy. At his side rode Lieutenant John Smith. He seemed to li the pic- mbs, years- tml fb. :pber- ould sense the General's thoughts and said, "Why couldn't we paint those logs black and grey and put them along this ridge so the enemy will think they are cannon. They won't know our numbers and maybe will retreat long enough to allow us to escape." Immediately the General's face lighted up and he ordered the logs painted and placed. F? 2? S5 It was morning. This day was a great day for General McClellan. If he defeated the Confederate army now he might be made Commander-in-Chief of the Union f "Just then a scout came flying, all wild with haste and fear." He quickly salute said, "We can't hope to win. The enemy has over forty cannon pointed at us. We retreat now." "Impossible!" roared the General. "Come and see for yourself, then," was the only answer he got. Fi' 51' :P General Jackson saw with a smile the Union army retreating. He sent a mess after John and for a reward for his services made him a captain. It was one o greatest moments in john's life. He was a CAPTAIN. BEN GERWICK, H igb Seven BENAIRES It was a bleak, winter night in the Alps of Switzerland. A traveler, floundering th snowy drifts, fell exhausted. By good fortune a monastery was not far distant. E night monks and dogs would go out and search for any such travelers. This ni rces. and TBUS! enger if the Ib. ough very ht, a monk with a dog by the name of Benaires, set out. They had only gone a littlj way when Benaires found the traveler. The monk hurriedly took him to the monastery, where, under their careful attention, he soon recovered. When the traveler was to start out again, he told them who he wasg Count Bernard. The Count had been rated from his companions and had become lost. He was very grateful, and wh arrived safely in his own city, he had a statue of the monk and Benaires erected i market place for all to see. All his life he helped the monastery by giving them sums of money. ready sepa- en he in the large JEAN PARKIN, H igb Severfnib. A MARINE VIEW The sun, a living ball of fire, was creeping towards the horizon just outside the properly named Golden Gate. A large, wide, glittering lane of shining gold stretched through the Golden Gate up to the shores of Berkeley. The clouds that surrounded the sun were tinted a deep orange. The waters of the bay were a dark purple with the hills of San Francisco and the Marin County mountains forming a dark background. The sky scrapers of San Francisco were sharply silhouetted against the horizon. A boat could be seen steaming into the bay through the Golden Gate leaving behind a stream of foam and a long trail of smoke. Ferry boats were plying between their destinations with their human cargoes. A silver winged airplane was flashing on high. JIM LUTHIN, Low N infb. SILENCE IS GOLDEN There was a mysterious air over the building. Everyone was solemn. Not one spoke as he slipped about his sad duty. The long, dim corridors had an air of sorrow of their own. Some walked with bowed heads as in deep sorrow. Silence prevailed over all. What had happened? The day before, all had been free and jolly! today they acted as if they had lost their last friend. Finally. when the suspense was too great to bear, I nudged the one in command and whispered, "What's the matter?" He replied in a solemn bass voice, "This is a day of silence." BETTY JANE CLARK, Low N infb. JUPITER'S REVENGE In the town of Montreux, cuddling in the Swiss Alps, lived a little peasant lad called by his friends fhe had no parentsj Jean Roget. He was a cripple, having been attacked by an eagle while he was defending a lamb from its talons. His small flock of sheep, left him by his father, was pastured between the railroad and towering cliffs of rock and snow. They dwindled into a peak which glistened from the ice like a diamond solitaire in the morning sun. On the early morning train rode Jimmy Peterson, an American boy, traveling with his mother. He had become friendly with the conductor in his car and had been told the story of Jean, whose cheery wave was watched for by the trainmen. When told about the iight with the eagle, Jimmy said, "I wonder if the eagle was Jupiter, angry because the new-born lamb was not sacrificed to him?" "Nonsense, boy, no one believes in the ancient gods now." Embarrassed, Jimmy said no more, but he thought, "what an excellent spot for a temple of the gods that sparkling pinnacle would be." Then he thought, "Why' couldn't that eagle have been Jupiter, for the eagles represent Jupiter. But I hope not, for Jupiter always got his revenge. I suppose I am silly to think this way, but I like to." The engineer of the train looked across the meadow to see Jean wave. He was not there. The engineer was wondering why, when he saw Jean in the track ahead, waving his shirt in warning. As he stopped, he wondered what Jean wanted. But he did not wonder long. A low rumbling was heard. Landslide! Down the side of the cliff, burying the meadow and its flock of sheep, came the rushing torrent of rock and ice. On it came, picking up Jean, throwing, then burying him as if he were but a blade of grass. On it swept, a scarce hundred yards from the train, and thundered down the valleyi When the word of tragedy reached the rest of the train, Jimmy mumbled to himself, looking up at the peak from where the slide had come, "It was Jupiter's revenge." Now, in the little meadow, Proserpina dances as usual and flowers spring up in her footsteps. HENRX' REED, H igb N intb. THE MARSH A solitary bird flies above the sluggish waters. Now and then a breeze rushes thro the drooping marsh grasses. I pause to gaze on the gloomy solitude of the marshl desolate waste of black waters, dotted here and there with rotting tree stumps, h with fantastic Spanish moss. Over to the left stands an impenetrable tangle of trees! The most prominent flower in the marsh is the Marshmallow which lifts its golden u Uh o A lung and rank vines, almost beautiful with their bright greens, and an occasional wild flow cup Cf. wherever a small muddy hillock gives it a chance to grow. Soon I stop my contemplaition of this dreary scene, for the sun is going down, lighting up the black waters, as it fa STELLAMARIS LAPRAIK, H igla Eighth . JAPANESE DRESS , The Japanese girls wear dainty, flowered kimonos with long pockets fastened to' sleeves. They wear a gay obi or sash around the waist. The girls are very particula to how this is tied for they believe it brings good luck if it is tied right. The women dress almost the same but they wear quieter colors. The japanese wo. of the higher class have maids to dress their hair. It sometimes takes an hour to arr their hair, which is jet black. The put many little, fancy combs and ornaments in ti hair. Some of the men wear coats of rice straw. Indoors the Japanese wear slippers made of rice straw and outdoors they wear woc clogs. These shoes are more like sandals for they have no tops to them. The Japanese dress very neatly and artistically. I des. the IHS INCH alnge h eir dCX'l RosALYN HUNTER, Higb Sczferzflv. DESCRIPTION OF A FRENCH COUNTRYSIDE IN SUMMER It was a warm afternoon and stillness pervaded the atmosphere. The sky was a soft blue, with fleecy white clouds in it, sailing around like fairy ships. The trees were a pretty green against the pale blue sl'y with grass and flovi ers g ow- .. x , ' 1' ing about them. A white goat was munching grass by the wayside. In the shade of trees two children sat enjoying the stillness and beauty, until dusk overtook them. DOROTHY REDDY, Higb Sc'w'11tlJ THE GULL ' Last week we took a trip to the bay. The weather was fine, and the bay was a be ful thing to see. As we stood there, jonathan remarked that the gulls were one of most interesting species of birddom. Jack contradicted him, saying that he didn't t that the gull was interesting. Jonathan began to tell us some things. The western and the California species are seen in San Francisco's harbor every day. Gulls have known to follow ships across the ocean. They know refuse is thrown over every da 3 One day as we stood on the beach we threw bread to them. One stupid bysta threw the end of a cigarette to them. It was immediately snatched up and we saw gull land on the beach and cock his head this way and that. He swallowed it. Oh! was not very tasty, and though it was half-way down, it came up again. The gull, still young, learns strict obedience. A little gull is often pecked until he bleeds, i leaves his nest once too often. I I fa, These birds are very wise, strong, and large as well. Jonathan finished his stor V saying that the gull is protected and that most people like the bird because of its fl and tameness as well as beauty. ARNOLD WULFFRAAT, H igb SGI.-'f'IIf47. l Xe gg the LIU- the ink ll gull CCH 1? y. rider the hat when he by ht CUPID'S ARROW ACT I SCENE I The place is in a little town called Spriggsville. The time is in the early '90's. When the curtain rises, it is early spring. The flowers are budding and the trees are all in bloom. A little boy, Timmy Brooks, about ten years of age, enters a brown house cov- ered with ivy. He is carrying some books slung over his shoulder. When he enters the living room, there is a young lady talking to his mother. MOTHER: Yes, I think' it would be a very good plan for Timmy to start to Sunday school. I have been wanting him to go for quite a while. LADY: You see, he could start right in my class, as the children are all his age. MOTHER flocking up as Timmy enters roomy: Timmy, this is Miss Maybelle, the Sunday School teacher. She wants to start you in her class. TIMMY fgazing in rapture at the lovely ladyj: Er, yes ma'am. MISS MAYBELLE: I am sure you would like it, Timmy, as there are so many nice big boys like you attending. TIMMY fblushes from ear to earj: Thank you, yes'm, I'd like to. SCENE II It is eight o'clock Sunday morning. Timmy is busy at his ablutions. He is having trouble with his hair. TIMMY: Gosh! I wish this old hair of mine would lay down. If I only had some glue! MOTHER Centers hurriedlyj: Timmy, will you kindly hurry. I never saw you so fussy in all my life. Have you washed your neck and ears, and brushed your teeth? TIMMY: 'Course, maw, do-you think I'd go to Sunday School and be in Miss May- belle's class with dirty ears? fThenj: Say, maw, may I wear my new tie? MOTHER: No, Timmy, you put on your second best. TIMMY: Gosh, maw, I want to wear it. Please let me. MOTHER: I said no, Timmy. I bought that tie for you to wear to your Cousin Elmira's wedding. TIMMY: Aw, maw. I won't hurt it if I wear it to Sunday School. I'd rather dress up going to Sunday School than to an old wedding. MOTHER femphaticallyj: No! QAS she leaves the room she murmurs in an under- tonej : My, but he's fussy. I'm glad, though, that he's going, willingly, to Sunday School. ACT II SCENEI Timmy starts to Sunday School in high spirits. On the road he meets a group of boys who laugh at him. ONE BOY: Look at the sissy! All dressed up to go to Sunday School. Ha! I-Ia! TIMMY Qburningj: I'll get even with you tomorrow, see if I don't. CHe saunters on and meets Miss Maybelle carrying some books.j TIMMY: Good morning, ma'am. Let me carry those books for you. MISS MAYBELLE: Thank you, Timmy. Isn't it a glorious morning. I just know you'll like Sunday School. TIMMY: Yes'm. And I am glad you're my teacher. MISS MAYBELLE: I'm glad I am, too. By the way, do you think you may come over sometime to my house for tea? TIMMY Qdelighted at the prospectj: I should say I can. fThenj: If mother will let me. MISS MAYBELLE: I think she will. I'1l speak to her about it. TIMMY: Yes'm. Thank you. SCENE II After Sunday School, Timmy enters the house noisily. Throwing his cap in the air he shouts: TIMMY: Hooray maw! Miss Maybelle invited me to her house for tea, and she said she'd ask you about it. MOTHER: Well, when you go be sure and have your manners with you. Anll I hope you behaved like a gentleman in Sunday School. TIMMY fdreamilyj: You know, maw, I think I am going to like Sunday School after all. Cupid had certainly hit his mark. THORA HARPER, High Ninfb. AN INDIAN LEGEND l Little Arrow was wandering in the forest of pines and dreaming of his reign as chief of his tribe, although he was not the chief's son, who was Eagle's Feather. He was thinking of a way to get rid of an enemy tribe who killed and scalped the braves of his tribe, the "Kee Watins.,' He was friendly with all the animals of the forest. He was kind to all of them and they loved him. l One night the enemy tribe,,the "Amamidans," were on a raid. Through the still night air, Long Arrow heard the war cries of the Amamidans, as they circled around the camp of the Kee Watins. Quietly, he slipped through the ranks and ran to the forest. ' "Hi, coyote. Hi, wolves. Hi, birds of the golden song! Come help Little Arrow, and the Kee Watins!" Out from the underbrush, from the tree tops came all sorts of animals and birds. The morning dawned and maidens came dancing slowly in time to weird music. Great Eagle came forth and said, "Oh! Little Arrow, you shall be my son. You lare worthy to be chief after me, the battle was saved by your courage. Your name is 'Golden Arrow,' and people shall worship you wherever you are." A maiden approached with a beaded belt with a symbol of a golden arrow and animals on it. "I, Petoga for the Morning Starj, the chief's daughter, present you with this belt to keep in memory of your forest friends who won the battle." ' NELLI12 SHNEYEROTT, Low Eighth. A CLEVER CQYQTE I . It was 21 bright, May day in the year of 1888, in the Middle NVest. N "Wa'al," drawled Jim, "we've got to catch that coyote somehow." Q "Yeah? But how are we going to do it?" asked One-eyed Joe, who had lost his eye in a fight with a bear. "All o' the poison meat we set out the dogs eat it and die. Wfe clm't catch her in traps, nor do we know where her hole is." . "Oh, no?" said Jim. "I know jest about where her hole is an' I'm going there riow. Want ta come with me? We need a spade, a sack, some rope, an' a rifle." In one half hour they were ready with the provisions. Arriving at the place where Jim had last seen the coyote, he said, "You be ready to shoot if the coyotes run out o' the underbrushf' Beating through the brush he came upon a hole with a lot of chicken feathers around it. Exclaiming with joy, he started to dig. After digging for an hour or so, he clxme to the end of the den and cried out in anger, "The dog-goned coyotes ain't here." "XVa'al," said Joe amusingly, "she must o' seen or smelt you and moved out. She's a clever coyote and 'ou'd do anything for them coyotes o' her's.". SUZANNE CHAPMAN, Low N intla. A PICTURE I The sun, a golden ball of fire, was sinking slowly through the Golden Gate, and beyond the western horizon. The sky was enveloped in a massive and beautiful flame of gold, with a little rose around the edges. The white, fleecy clouds, drifting southward, were tinted with a gorgeous pink, almost a light Vermilion. It was an awe-inspiling spectacle, and the Golden Gate was truly living up to its name. The sky, now an exllui- 1 I site crimson, slowly turning to a deep blue, was wrapping the mountains in a purplish haze, as night approached. ' The sun had now departed to lend its light to other countries and worlds, but to return to us on the morrow. EDWIN TOWNER, Low Ninth. XVHY WE SHOULD GIVE TO THE COMMUNITY CHEST The Community Chest is one of the greatest institutions in the United States. It helps the poor, the orphans, and the needy. Many a poor hungry boy has the Community Chest fed and made strong. We should all give to the Community Chest. It may help the very little boy for whom you were just feeling so sorry and wishing you could help. If we didnit have a Community Chest in Berkeley there would be many undernourishcd children. The Community Chest cares for these children and sees that they get well and strong. RONALD NIATTI-IEW', Low Eighth. A "WIGWOP" The day was decidedly hot and, much to our disgust, the iceman didn't come along. We turned weary footsteps toward the back yard. Suddenly an idea occurred to me. Papa had just finished pruning the trees and the branches had not been cleared away. I told Mary Louise, my sister, who usually agrees with my brain storms. My idea was to make a Wigwam. A , We sorted out Eve branches and put them in a circle and, slanting them to the top, tied them with a cord. Some Wigwam, I'1l say. An old couch cover, some coarse blue material and garlands from a dainty vine constituted the furnishings. It was hardly large enough to squeeze into but nearly perfect in our eyes. "Wl1at is it?" asked Ann Elizabeth, a two-year-old nuisance, who twice had almost caused the destruction of the wigwam. "It's a wigwam, dearief' "Oh, it's a wigwop, ith it?" "Yes," we laughed, "it's a wigwopf' JEANNETTE BUSHNELL, High Eighfh. OUR FLAG How splendid it is to know that you live in a land of freedom and peace, a land where there are no revolts or outrageous outbreaks, where people love and honor their country, where they are proud to see their towns and great cities, and over the whole country is a very beautiful flag. The forty-eight stars seem to glow with a light so that all nations of the world seem to lift their heads to behold the dazzling light that shines out on them. The red is like the morning sky before dawn, it seems to signify the beginning of a perfect day. At first a few people landed on our shores. They were fleeing away from a flag that held them in bondage, and so they fled to a country that would be founded on freedom, and their flag was one from which no one wished to flee. So this noble country grew, and then jealousy sprang up in the countries where liberty and freedom reigneth not. Now, it seemed as though the morning sky with its bright hue would be clouded. But truth, courage, and liberty kept right on shining through the clouds, and then gloriously burst through them. Now you and I are dwelling under this great flag. May we set a perfect example for generations yet to come. CATHERINE DURAND, High Eighth. THE SURPRISE A group of boys and girls were lying lazily on the grass. "Oh! I wish there was something different to do!" sighed Bill. "Let's each think of something to dog then we can do the thing that seems most interestingf' A few min- utes were spent in thought. "Let's go wading in the creek," suggested Dot. ' "Oh, no! It's so muddy just now!" objected May. I 1 "Well then, let's play Robin Hood." No! The girls weren't enthusiastic about that. "I know! Let's give a show!" exclaimed Robert. "That would be fun." "Where shall it be?" "How much shall the admission be?" "May I be a clown?" "We will hold a sort of meeting right now and talk things over. Everyone IUUSE do something," said Robert. . They spent the afternoon planning for their show. Everyone decided what they whre to do. Ruth and Annie, who were very bashful and did not wish to appear in the show, agreed to make posters advertising the show. Many weeks were occupied in practicihg. At last, however, the Saturday came on which they were to do their stunts and phr- formances. All the people were pouring into John's grandfather's barn. Before the phr- formances went on, the audience visited the zoo. Margery's cat was the tiger and thbre were all kinds of animals. Joe and his brother were dressed up like an elephant, one be ng the head and the other the back. Now it was time to begin. The people were hurrying to their seats, which were re lly only boxes, for the announcer was on the stage. First on the program were Elizab th and Janet doing their clown act. They did quite a few acrobatic stunts and told so ne jokes. Then came Henry dressed up like a negro singing some songs and talking in negro dialect. Then came Buster, the dog, with Joko, the monkey, on his back holding ihe reins. Joko wore a suit of red and a cap to match. The announcer said Sue would ride her pony around the stage. At first the children thought there wasn't enough to her act, just riding around the stage, and weren't going to let her do it. When the curtains opened they were surprised to see hoops suspended from the ceiling. They wondeiied what these were for. Now Sue entered, not riding but standing on the horse's bahk. Everybody was amazed! She jumped through the hoops as she came near them. The people were cheering and cheering her. ' At last the show was over and the people were going home. Then the children iilho had given the show came up to Sue. "How on earth did you do it?" "We thought you were just going to ride around." "Gee! you did it swell." "Oh! thanks!" she cried. "You see my uncle used to be in a real circus and he taught me how to do it. I thought I wouldn,t tell you so I could surprise you." 1 "Well you surely did surprise us!" they exclaimed. ROSALYN HUNTER, High S!'l'l'IIflJ.l AN UNUSUAL GAME ' E Dad was reading aloud the football prospects on the eve of a big game, and I was trying to study World War history. Well, it just couldn't be done. Imagine trying to learn a lot of facts about where the different armies were and lots of other things ajnd just then having Daw exclaim that California was a two-to-one favorite. So I gave up and went to bed, expecting to cram in the morning. The next day was ideal for the game, and we arrived in time to see the teams come on the field. The seven men on the line were dressed as doughboys, all with guns :ind bayonets. They looked as if they were ready to kill each other. The four men in the backfield were two captains, a sergeant and a general. The general who was playing quarterback was giving the orders from about midfield. The sergeant, standing way in the rear, was mounted on a white horse while all the others were on black horses. They waved their swords and dashed together. It seemed to me that this was going to be the roughest game of football I had ever seen. I watched two men fighting wlien one was knocked off his horse with za- Ting-a-ling-a-ling. What was that noise? It was seven o'clock. The dream was over, but the history test was still ahead of line. THOMAS YALE, Low Sr'vr'r1fl:. 1 THE SEASONS Sing a song of morning Of morning in the spring, Of bees and birds and butterflies And fairies in a ring. Sing a song of noonday Of noonday in the fall, Of pumpkins, grain, and apples And of wild ducks lone call. Sing a song of night time Of night time in the snow, Of blizzards, sleet, and snowstorm What winter has to show. Sing a song of happy times Of seasons bright and blue, Of chilly fall and winter, Of spring and summer too. N MARJORIE PENNINGTO , High Ni ODE TO SUMMER joyous summer! I felt you pass, I heard you sing In tree, in grass, In bird on wing. I saw you, too, In bright sunlight, In sky of blue, In cloud snow-white. I felt your breath Upon my cheek, As calm as death. JANE ANDERSON, Low N inih. THE THREE FATES Clotho was the youngest Fate, She was pretty, fair, and tallg Wool she wound about the spindleg She was nicest of them all. Lachesis was in age the second, Dark was she and very stately, Her work was to twist the wool, And she did it quite sedately. Atropos, eldest of the three, Very ugly, stern, and mean, Cut with gloom the thread of life, Old and gray but mind still keen. ROBERTA HEC'FOR, High Ninih. ODE TO SPRING O Spring, our hearts are full of joy When thy bright face appears, You drive away our miseries, Our fears. O Spring, thy smile restores to life The flowers beneath the earth, The hi'ls resound the joyous sounds Of mirth. You wake the brooks beneath the trees The birds begin to sing, The air is fill,d with their glad songs To Spring. O Spring, be thou forever near, Stay with us through the years. Live in our memories and console Our tears. JEANETTE WELLS, Low N in IF I WERE A BOY If I were a boy I'd be polite And never yell or steal or fight. I'd get my lessons every day And do my best in every way. I'd wash my ears and neck and face And never shuffle about the place. I would not cheat nor tell a lie. I'd be a "Lindy" by and by. EDNA FARRAR, High Eighth. MR. ROVER Good morning, Mr. Rover, I'd have a talk with you. You're always looking happy When I am feeling blue. Today there isn't any school And I am all alone, Please help me, Mr. Rover, My thoughts are gone, I own. My friends all have engagements Or else have gone away, Please see if you can help me To spend a pleasant day. This morning, Mr. Rover, I'd have a talk with you. You always are so happy, Please tell me what to do. th BETTY CLARKE, Low Eighth. A PICTURE I XVANT You would paint me, sir, a picture To recall what I hold dear? You would place before me plainly Scenes not viewed for many a year? Take me back then, friend, to Berkeley, Take me back at close of day, When the setting sun is painting Paths of gold across the Bay. Golden poppies, golden waters. Colored by the setting sun, And the fragrance of acacia Greet us when the day is done. Let us sit upon a hilltop 'Neath a great treeis sheltering bough, Wliere the city lies below us. How I long to see it now! Farther still beyond lies Garfield, Garfield school I used to love. See you, friend, the Garfield banners XVith the seagulls there above? Oh, my friend, do take me back To the long ago, I pray. Paint this scene on canvas for me. XVould that I were there today! IVIARGARET FORD, Higb Scwmib. FROLIC OF TI-IE STARS I saw the moon a-racing Above the feathery clouds, And all the stars were chasing Wrapped up in grey-toned shrouds. They played about the heavens As fast as they could go. In two's, or five's, or seven's They scampered to and fro. And all in vain the Sand-man tried To catch them in his bagg He ran and puffed, and wheezed, and sighed Wliile they were playing tag. MASA SUGUIRA, Low Eigbib. N THE BATTLE CRY Ga-rf-ie-ld That battle cry appeals to me. And if you'll wait a very short time, I'll tell you why--and do it in rhyme, G is for Garfield so great and so grand. A is ambition for all in the land. R is for three things once thought all in all. F is the flag-staff so stately and tall. I is ideals which our teachers instil. X E is for energy coupled with skill. I. is for loyalty where'er we go. D is for D. I.. H. whom you all know.. PAULINE HEMP, Low Eigbflx. IF I COULD ONLY HAVE MY WAX' l If I could only have my way, I wouldn't go to school todayg I'd spend my time upon the sand, And do the things I've always plamli I'd build a castle big and strong, l And be a princess all day long, And when the evening sun was low, I'd turn toward home with footsteps If I could only have my way, I'd never waste a lovely day, ' Over my lessons dull and gray- If I could only have my way. ' b ed. slow. WINIFRED SUTLII-'17, Hlg Sezwifip. WARNING TO SCRUBS l Beware the G. S. A.. mv child ,Tis standing in the hall, At every intersection, immovable and tall, And if you should be guilty Of running on the stair, It will reach out a brawny hand And grab you by the hair. Then to the student court you'll go The justices to view, Oh! why, Oh! why did you defy The G. S. A. so true. NADINE SARISON, Low N inflv. , i- HAIL APOLLO! Hail to Apollo! Hail, Oh Hail! You bring the light that cannot fail. We offer praise to thee all day, Who hold the light that guides our way. From Mount Olympus' craggy hills, From streams, from valleys, rocks and rills, We thank thee for thy healing power, With each and every passing hour. Help the young men to be strong, Guide them from all ill and wrong. You bring the light that cannot fail. Hail to Apollo! I-Iail, Oh Hail! DOROTHX' DAXZIDSON, H igh N inlh. TO HIM NVHO DARED Ah yes, his courage was strong enough To defy the wind-swept ocean! As high o'er its barren winderness, He skimmed with dizzying motion. He was the first who dared to do That thing for which we know him, How well deserving Lindbergh is, Of all the love we show him! FRANCES LEONA COLBY, Low Sczfcnfh. MY ALARM CLOCK I have a new alarm clock, It's very line indeed, I never have to wind it up, And still there is no need To worry that it won't go off, For these fine days of spring, A hundred birds sing out to me, "Get up, you lazy thing!" ALICE DALRYMPLE, High N inth. MY MOTHERS HANDS My mother's hands are cool and fair, They can do anythingg Mercies delicate hide there, As flowers do in spring. When I was small and could not sleep, She used to come to me, And with her hand upon my cheek, How sure my rest would be. All this was very long ago, And I am grown but, yet, The hand that lures my slumbers so, I never can forget. BETTY ANDERSON, High Seventh. SPRINGTIME The little fly is first of all To leave his cranny in the wall, And with his busy buzzing wing, Proclaim the coming of the spring. NVC hail the maple on che lawn, For signaling that winter's gone. The violet's pioneering ways, Wie greet with plentitude of praise. But the fly that comes with buzzing cheer, Announcing that the spring is here, We either feed with poisoned water, Or else we smite him with the swatter. JOHN CAVE, Low Eighth .QB,s,, I think that I shall never see A grade as lovely as a "B,,' A "B" whose grace will let us rate The grades we need to graduateg Fools make "D's" and "F's" each day, But only "Profs." can make an UA." f GEORGINA CAPSER, Low N inth. GARFIELD CLUBS Garfield has many interesting and popular clubs. We wish to thank the teachers who have been so kind in sponsoring these clubs, for if it were not for them we could 'not have our clubs. Some of the clubs were so popular that they had to divide them into two clubs. Many interesting subjects are offered. The purposes of the clubs vary, but they have this in common, better citizenship and education. l 'f THE ART CLUB, sponsored by Miss Mally, has a membership of twenty-nine. IAII grades except the Low Seven are represented. The members have made Easter cards for the World War veterans and helped make the decorations for the Honor Society banquet. They also made some original sketches and paintings. 3 .f , THE LEATHER CRAFT CLUB, sponsored by Miss Collar, is composed of twenty-five members from all grades. The club learns to make various objects of tooled leather. ifhe members have gone after their work earnestly and will undoubtedly turn out some fine pieces of work. A - f l THE LINOLEUM BLOCK CLUB is sponsored by Miss Kidwell and is made up of oys and girls of different grades. The members make linoleum blocks of many designs. ev- eral are making their monograms to use as a letter head. The club has proven very suc- cessful. 'Y' THE GARFIELD INTERNATIONAL SCIENCE CLUB, under the sponsorship of hir. Boehne, has recently been started. The club's object is to build up an appreciation of the great facts of science. This club plans to join the World League of Internatidnal Education Association. Many of the members have written letters to foreign children, and several replies have been received. The club consists of pupils of the science classes. f I THE FIRST AID CLUB is sponsored by Miss Snyder. The club is instructed in firstiaid and has taken up all kinds of bandages, what to do for cuts, burns, sprains, and frac- tures. The object is to instruct the pupils so that they will be able to be of assistance in emergencies where first aid is needed. l 'f THE HIKING CLUB has enjoyed many trips to nearby places. Any pupil is eligible. Miss Laurens is the sponsor. The club has had a wienie roast in John Hinkle Park and expects to have a marshmallow roast. 1 T I THE BOYS' ROWING CLUB contains forty-two members. Under the direction of Mr. Corley they go to Lake Merritt and practice in boat drill. They receive instruction 'ac- cording to the naval regulations for a crew of twelve. They will enter two boats in the Oakland Regatta. 1 T l THE Low SEVENTH DRALTATIC CLUB is made up of thirty girls interested in dramat- ics. These girls write their own plays and dramatize them. Miss Goode and Miss Skiniier i I 1 V are the sponsors. The club meets once a week and practices the best plays that have been written. 'Y THE SEVENTH AND EIGHTH DRAMATIC CLUB is sponsored by Miss Wilson. They pro- duce short plays andiscenes. Some members write plays. The club gives a chance to those who like to act for practice and enjoyment. 'Y THE NINTH GRADE DRAMATIC CLUB is composed of twenty-five girls. It is spon- sored by Mrs. Atherton. The club has written a play, which they hope to produce in the near future. 'Y THE CALIFORNIA TRAVEL CLUB was organized so that the members might learn more about the interesting places of California. The pupils under the direction of Mrs. Bren- nan have collected material about some of the most interesting cities. The club is com- posed of six girls who are making scrap books of California. They hope to learn more of our interesting and beautiful state. af THE TYPING CLUB gives the boys and girls of the advanced typing classes practice in doing actual work for the school and its personnel. It is sponsored by Miss Hamsher. 'Y THE GIRLS, TUINIBLING CLUB, composed of twenty-six members from all grades, is sponsored by Mrs. Davis. Both beginning and advanced tumblers are included. The girls learn many athletic stunts. 'Y THE TENNIS CLUB is sponsored by Mr. Perry and Mrs. Lawson. The club is for the purpose of teaching the members to play tennis. There are thirty-three members from the eighth and ninth grades. 'Y THE PRINTING CLUB is composed of eighth and ninth grade boys. The purpose is not to make master printers of the members but to give a general idea of printing. The members give interesting reports on printing each week. Mr. Leland, the sponsor, ar- ranged for the club to visit the Tribune. They saw the presses and other points of interest. 'Y THE RADIO CLUB, sponsored by Mr. Flanders, is composed of ninth grade boys. The boys are making short wave circuits and several sets have been completed. The Radio Club teaches members how to build radio sets. 'Y THE SANTA CLAUS CLUB has a membership of fifteen boys of all grades. As the name implies, the boys make toys for distribution at Christmas. Mr. Hughes is the sponsor. The boys of the club do not work for themselves but for others less fortunate. 'Y THE BOYS' TUMBLING CLUB, sponsored by Mr. Chastain, has accomplished il great many stunts on the mats, springboard, and horizontal bar. This club helps the boys develop agility and quick thinking. . 'Y THE SPIRITUS LEGIS CLUB is sponsored by Mr. Corley. It gives its members an idea of law. They discuss important legal cases and court procedure. It contains boys of different grades. They hope to feel qualiiied to settle all legal disputes for Garfield pupils or faculty. 'Y THE Book LOVERS CLUB, sponsored by Miss E. Patton, is composed of boys and girls from the eighth and ninth grades. The purpose is to become acquainted with the library books, and authors. The club has edited a library bulletin entitled the "Winged-Foot Mercury." They wrote to many authors and received several replies. ef THE GARFIELD EXCURSION CLUB is composed of seventh and eighth grade boys and girls. Miss B. Patton takes the members to various interesting places. The pupils have I' I visited: the University of California, a rubber company, a cracker company, a c ery, the Chinese Boys' Home, and the Oakland Museum. The purpose is to git members experience which will tend toward better citizenship. "f THE TRAVEL CLUB is sponsored by Miss Fraser, Miss Brush, and Miss Martin. teachers show pictures of different places and give interesting talks on life abroad club is composed of about thirty-five boys and girls of all grades. The purpose teach the members about foreign countries. 'f s TI-IE SPANISH CLUB, under the direction of Miss Whitnegf, is for all Spanish stu' Spanish must be spoken and Spanish games are played. The members of the clu fun, and at the same time receive practice in speaking Spanish. The thirteen me learned a Spanish song. ef THE ROCK CLUB members have either started rock collections or added to already possessed. The members of Miss Brubaker's club have tried to add at lea: new rock to their collection every week. The club is composed of boys and girls grades. ' -ff , THE PENMANSHIP CLUB is composed of twenty-seven members from all grades Gay teaches the members the correct form of making the letters. This is a very club and, judging from its large membership, must be popular. "f THE WONDERS OF MATHEMAT1cs CLUB was so popular that they had to divid half, I-I8's and 9's coming on Tuesday and the others on Thursday. Miss Mossn the sponsor. The club has learned many interesting things about Mathematics incl the history of great mathematicians. "f 'TI-IE VIVILD FLOWER CLUB is sponsored by Miss White and is composed of pup the High Seventh grade. They collect specimens of many flowers, and mount th books. They have found fourteen varieties on the Garfield grounds. The object have the pupils appreciate the beauty of nature. of THE GOLF CLUB, under Mrs. Dysonis sponsorship, was organized by ten eight ninth grade boys. They practice on a miniature course on the Garfield grounds. ho e to roduce some Good olfers. One afternoon was s ent on the Alameda volf P . P I 0 g f P 0 Tl-IE Low SEVENTH DANCING CLUB is sponsored by Mrs. Abbott. The club is up of girls who are taught dancing. This club will contribute a dancing number f- entertainment given by the Low Sevenths to the High Sixths when the latter co visit Garfield. THE Low SEVENTH BOYS' CLUBS are soniewhat modeled after the scouts. Mr. ders, Mr. Leland, Mr. Chastain, Mr. Corley, Mr. Perry, and Mr. Boehne are the sp: of the several clubs. The first three of these are scoutmasters and therefore exceptil well fitted for the work. Some of the work is done in the home and many fine re have been made by the parents. Some of the boys are chosen as leaders and this them good experience. They help plan the meetings 'and games in addition to bein head of their patrol. The Club Code is as follows: As a member of the Garfield Junior High School, I will do my best to suppoi student association and its oflicers and will do my utmost to preserve and protect 1 property. If I am chosen to represent my school in any team, club, or office I wil my best possible service. ' "f l THE BOYS' COOKING CLUB is very interesting and valuable. It is composed of si members. The boys learn to plan, select, cook, and serve a meal. They also lea appreciate the importance of acquiring good food habits. The demonstration clas.. during Educational Weelt was enjoyed by all. The club is sponsored by Miss Barry. cam- e the These The is to dents. have nbers those it 011C of all Miss I useful it in an is udm g ils in em in is to li and They links. made ar the me to Flan- Jnsors Jnally ports gives g the it the .chool give XECEH I'1 tO held n- --A A l fg THE GARFIELD BAND The Garfield Band, under the direction of Mr. Minzyk, is composed of about iorty members from all grades of the school. The concert given during Education XVee 1 was enjoyed by all. The boys have a chance to learn to play on the instrument of their choice. THE ORCHESTRA l The Garfield Orchestra has played outside of school several times, including an zifter- noon at Thousand Oaks and the University Elementary Schools. Under the excellent direction of Mr. Minzyk the orchestra will undoubtedly produce some excellent musi- cians. Any pupil is eligible whether in the High Nine or Low Seven. l r i w THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club consists of seventy girls. They have learned many songs tinder the instruction of Mrs. Johnson. The club sang at the High School on May 7 and ai the Garfield on April 23. In this club the girls get a chance to develop and better itheir singing ability. l l THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB L b l The Boys' Glee Club meets twice a week under the direction of Mrs. Smith with Mrs. Wliite as accompanist. The boys of the club sang for the P.T.A. on the afternoon ithat Kathleen Norris spoke. They also sang before the Lions' Club and the B.H.S.T.A. N The News OUR HOUR OF HOMAGE It was about one o'clock on Tuesday, February 11, 1930, when all through the build- ing ran messengers, hurriedly summoning the classes to do homage to one of America's greatest men, Abraham Lincoln. Summoned also to help us in our attempt at homage was Mrs. Oscar Maillard Bennett, one of California's if not America's greatest dramatic readers. As we all sat listening to her reading- John Drinkwater's "Abraham Lincoln," some of us must have thought, "Oh! if I could only be like him! If I could only be sure I could do what he has done, how much better I would be." Mrs. Bennett read with so much expression that it all seemed real and from the way we all listened I know that it was very much enjoyed. As I sat listening I saw the whole scene re-enacted again in my mind. With her words singing in my ears and the picture in my mind I fully enjoyed that hour of homage. Many of the boys I saw later wore expressions of deep thought, whether from what they had heard or for some other reason I do not know. But let's all hope it was from the former. I do. ROBERT DARNABY. MEN'S COMMUNITY CHEST PROGRAM On Thursday noon, February 27, pupils of Garfield School enjoyed a- program given by the prominent men teachers. This was the fourth of a series of Community Chest benefit programs. Mr. Hennessey gave an oration that will undoubtedly go down in history. Several of the men teachers gave very excellent imitations of some famous por- traits. Mr. Perry and Mr. Corley pulled the wool over our eyes with some feats of miraculous magic. Mr. Chastain, in a radio act, proved a very successful radio an- nouncer. The program was enjoyed by all, and proved a financial success. HENRY' REID, LYNN HEWITT, High Scwmzflr. RALLY DAY I On April 11, we had an out-door athletic rally. The purpose of this rally was to hand out the awards for basketball to the boys and girls. The guest of honor was Coach Jack Eadie, coach of basketball and swimming at Berkeley High. Coach Eadie spoke on the origin of basketball, and how the basketball team at Berkeley High always looked for Garfield people to make up the school team. This year we had two champion teams, the boys' 11S's and the girls' 11S's. Fifty boys and girls received their "G's" and fifteen received their stars. SUSANNE Bowne, High Niuili. NEWS IN BRIEF Jan. 6-We are with you once again, Teachers Dear. jan. 8-Tryouts for girls' basketball team. Jan. 13-Noon leagues start with noise and enthoosizm. Jan. 15-Banking. Page Giannini. Jan. 17-First Assembly. Move to the center, please. Jan. 21.-Low 7's entertain their adoring mammas. And How! , Jan. 22-Second and third periods change places. "Isn't this the-P" "No, Sonny, move on." Jan Jan. 28-We rescue Mrs. White from the heat of Fresno. She becomes part of Garfi Jan Feb. 4 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 10 Feb. 11 Feb. -P.T.A. meeting. "Through the Deserts of Asia." If they had electric mo -Mrs. Bennett presents Drinkwateris "Abraham Lincoln." Excellent. F . 24-Teachers present "Mr: Bob." "If it was only a 'orse or a dog.', elcl. . 31-P.T.A. card party. Hearts are trumps. tors there they could pray faster, 5-Founders' day program by P.T.A. Kathleen Norris spoke on "Peace" 6-Assembly. Garf1eld's standards explained by Mr. Hennessey. 7-Illustrated lecture by Mrs. Cora Johnson Best, "The Bontok Country." -Alumni dance, after school. rof. Herms and others spoke at the flag raising by the Boy Scouts. Mr. Boehne's advisory program. 12-Holiday. 'Ray for Lincoln. Feb. 14-"The Old Home Town." Honor Society officers elected. Feb. 20-"Jimmy's Dream of Books." Some dream! Feb. 21-"Man Wfithout a Country." Many new actors discovered. Feb. 24-Report cards. "O lovely 'B'. I'll let papa see you first." Feb. 25-Community Chest program. Feb. 26-Clubs! Clubs! Which one will you join? Feb. 27-Men's program. Who says Tony ean't act? Feb. 28-"Our Aunt from California" visits us. March 3-Basketball practice starts. March 4-Prof. Hunter spoke to the P.T.A. on "The Movie." March 5-We go to our clubs. Everybody happy. March 14-Ninth grade Honor Society meeting. Elaborate plans made. March 1 8 March 19 March 2 5 March 27 March 28 April 2 -"Mother Goose Drops In." We enjoy seeing the old dame. -Honor Society banquet. "A good time was had by all." -Pressy English tests. There ain't no such Word as "ain't." -"Snail Club" formed. Many candidates. -Orchestra shows off at University Elementary. -Madame Ryder gives a very entertaining concert. April 4 and 5-Dads of Garfield present "Plantation Frolics" to an enthusiastic audi- April 9 April 10 April 11 April 12 April 21 April 22 April 2 3 ence. Down goes the tennis court debt. -Fine program is presented by advisories of Miss Wilson and Miss Mally. -Gleaner staff chosen. "Now do your stuff." -Rally. GA-RF-IE-LD! to 18-Had to stay out of school on account of Easter vacation. -Report cards-good. bad, and indifferent. -Mrs. Abbott's advisory gives interesting play. -Night School! Demonstration classes for Better Schools Week. Fun to come to school at night. April 24-Boys' Glee and "Rose Buds" entertain Lions' Club. April 25-Orchestra entertains Thousand Oaks School. April29-Gleaner program by Miss Thelma Brown. We always did love "Mummy songs." April 30-Eighth grade Honor Society banquet. May 1-Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs treated to ice cream and cake. Yum! Yum! May 2-Noon dance in gym. May S-Glee Club wins much applause at High School. May 6-Last P.T.A. meeting of term. May 7-Metrical program given by Mr. Bo.-:hne's advisory. We learn much. May 8-Two Hne programs given by advisories of Misses Gay and Skinner. May 9-Boys' field day. Many world records fractured. Mny10 to June 4-Interesting events galore. High Nines show their dramatic ability June June in three splendid programsg girls have fine field dayg several other classes present programsg clubs close with festive programsg civic tests are given: the Low Sevens of next semester are royally entertainedg Seventh Grade Honor Students' banquetg Block "G's" have a fine blow-outg everybody gets ready for final tests. S-Graduation Day. Never another like it. 6-Vacation! Nine weeks! Away with dull care! i695 THE CHASE Over the hills and far away In merry chase they go, First come the dogs that have run astray, Chasing a wary doe. Over the hills and far away In breathless chase they go, Next comes Diana who many a Has freed wild things from foe. day, Over the hills and far away In hurried chase they go, They sight the deer, Diana fits An arrow to her bow. From over the hills and far away Slowly-back they came, The dogs, the deer, Diana, The chase at last is done. Doms STAFFORD, H igb Ninth. I 1 DADS OF GARFIELD CLUB i l This club was formally organized on October 7, 1929, as an outgrowth of the or- ganization formed to produce the minstrel show of the preceding semester. The purfpose of this club is to foster cooperation between the fathers and teachers of Garfieldl for the betterment of the school. i Oflicers for the year 1929-30 have been: President, Mr. C. A. Templctong Vice-Presi- dent, Mr. F. P. Lyman, Treasurer, Mr. A. R. Udallg Secretary, Mr. A. C. A. Sandndr. Regular meetings are held on the first Monday of each month. l Under the able leadership of Mr. Templeton the club has had a most successful iyear and now has a membership of about 160. I Activities for the year have included: Two general meetings to which the children brought their dadsg the successful production, under the guidance of Mr. R. J. Garrett, of "Plantation Frolics" for the benefit of the Tennis Court Fundg the formationland support of a gymnasium class under the leadership of Mr. H. P. Corleyg and the appoint- ment of a committee to ascertain the present and future needs of the school, with a view to placing these findings before the Board of Education. N Our last meeting of the year was held on the evening of May 22, at which the moth- ers were the guests of the club at a dinner meeting which was followed by a very inter- esting talk by Dr. V. H. Podstata. I THE PLANTATION FROLICS ' l On April 4 and S, the "Dads of Garfield" gave a minstrel show entitled "The Plan- tation Frolicsf' It was a great success. The purpose of this play was to reduce the debt of the tennis courts. They succeeded in accomplishing their purpose very well. Many parents and pupils attended both evenings. The "Dads of Garfield" in their play sang many of the popular pieces, such as "If I Had a Talking Picture" and "I'm Following You." This is one of the many entertainments given this term. AGNES LARSEN, Higb N infili. THAT MAKES A DIFFERENCE i l Bing! Horry's binder spread its multitudinous papers over the sidewalk as a result of Earl's energetic punch. School was out! N "Cut the funny stuff, and help gather up the junk you've scattered over the universe," Horry demanded. l "Here's the old P.T.A. notice too, teacher asked us each to take home," said Ed. ds he handed over some of the papers. "P.T.A.! P.T.A.! seems I'm always taking home a whole sheet of that dope, with in- structions to bring back a torn-off signed piece. What's it all about anyway?" asked Tollie, as the four boys sauntered along Grove toward home. "Yes, what's it all about? just the other day I went into our kitchen and smellpd a darned good cake and when I asked for only a teeny hunk was told, 'O, you can't have any of that, that's for P.T.A.' Imagine!" Ed growled. "Sure, that's just the way it is at our house too. And then the talk! Ma's on the execution board and Dad belongs to the Dad's Club, so when the conversation turns to P.T.A.-I beat it!" said Earl. "Hey, you guys, let's find out about this P.T.A. stuff! Say we each git all the low- down on it we can from our families tonight. We'll meet in the Pirates' Den tomorrow after school and decide whether or not we want to deliver these notices, free gratis," cried Horry. "O.K.L.M.N.X.!" they all shouted as they parted on the corner. Four o'clock the following afternoon found the quartet in the back-yard cabin fPirate's Denj ready for business. Pillows were flying here and yon and general rough- housing prevailed. "Come on, fellers, let's hear your dope on P.T.A." said Horry. "Listen Hrst to my high-hat notes," replied Ed, "My Ma was president onct, so she let me copy this from a book she had: " 'The object of the Parent Teacher Association is to promote child welfare, to bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the child, and to develop between educators and the gen- eral public such united efforts that will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, moral and spiritual educationf " "Sounds to me as if the whole works were just to help us guys to get along better in school and outf' drawled Tollie. "Sure doesf' said Earl, "and now harken to my collected information." He read from a scrap of soiled yellow paper: " 'Garfield P.T.A. has two classes for mothers where they study about-The Why of Boys and Girls. " 'Mothers keep fresh flowers in the teachers' lunch-room. " 'Mothers give swell feed to Champion Volley-ball Team of the School. " 'Mothers feed the actors in Plantation Frolics.' " "That's enough from you, Earl. Hot stuff too, but let's hear from the honorable Horry. Spout away, old scout!', said Ed. "Sure will," replied Horry as he drew from his pocket a wad of paper, smoothed it out and read: " '1. P.T.A sponsors and aids three ball-room dancing classes for pupils of Garfield, Miss Able teacher. " '2. P.T.A. has reception every term for new incoming mothers. " '3. P.T.A. always gives party to each graduating class. " '4. P.T.A. helps in all big affairs of the school. " 'S. P.T.A. gave a big card party to-' " "Hold on, Horry, leave something for me to tell," cried Tollie, as he pulled from out his dirty cords pocket a neat little notebook and read: " 'ISO Garfield dads organized to form a club-like a branch of P.T.A. Gave a min- strel show, all the profits of which went to help for the new tennis courts which belong to the school. " 'P.T.A. mothers issued a cook-book which was printed in our own shop, and are now selling it--the money to go to the Students Aid Fund. They aid needy students by buying them car tickets, giving them clothing, and helping in many other waysf " "Nuff said, nuff said," they all shouted. "We sure are strong for P.T.A.," said Ed. "All in favor of bringing home P.T.A. notices free gratis, and without growls here- after and forever, say aye."' "Aye!" yelled the four as they grabbed ball and bat and rushed pell-mell from the den to the vacant lot. JANET B. MACCAUGHEY. This semester Garfield has enjoyed a series of splendid entertainments and assembly programs. The Community Chest fund was the object of many of these activities. There were also several programs given by advisories to other advisories of the same grade and also plays by the various dramatic clubs. On January 24 the season was opened with a benefit program entitled "Mr. Bob." It was given by the teachers. Of course we knew that our teachers had talent, but we did not realize what artists they were until they gave us this charming little play. On February 11 Mr. Boehne's section presented the first advisory program of the year, a happy little skit in four parts, "The Unopened Valentine." The play was well acted, interesting, and contained a valuable lesson. On February 27 the men teachers gave a benefit for the Community Chest. Pro- fessor Perry mystified us in his most mystifying manner. Mr. Hennessey presented a rare poem and also a series of famous pictures posed by the teachers. Tony also gave us a sample of his artistic powers. A charming little play entitled "The Book Reviewu was given by Mrs. Sullivan's ad- visory on February 19 for the benefit of the other high seniors. The children deserve great credit for learning and rendering their separate parts and their ingenuity in devis- ing costumes. "The Old Home Town" was presented on the fourteenth of February. It was written and acted by Mrs. Kleebergefs class. Among the characters represented by the pupils were Mayor Driver, Mr. Hennessey, Miss Goode of Berkeley and Mayor Hope, Miss Interest and Miss Quest from Failureville. We are sure that if the delegates from Fail- ureville make their Community Chest as efficient as ours they will have to change the name of their city. "The Enchanted Book Shelfv was presented by the members of Miss Wilson's and Miss Mallyis advisory groups. The characters who came to life from "Alice in Wonder- land" were played by Miss Mally's advisory. Robin Hood and his merry band of out- laws, a colorful group of characters, were from Miss W'ilson's advisory. The characters from "Little Women" were from the same class. On February 21 Mrs. Hoover's and Mrs. Lawson's Low Eighth advisories combined to present the tragic story of "A Man Without a Country." The play was well received by all invited eighth grade sections and visitors. Garfield has always been noted for its hearty support to the Community Chest. This year, however, instead of having the pupils contribute directly, several programs were given to which the pupils paid a small admission fee. One of the THOSE enjoyable pro- grams was "Aunt Mary from California," presented by Miss Barry's advisory. lt was a very successful performance and added substantially to the fund. On April 4 and S the Dads of Garfield put on their annual "black face" performance, "Plantation Frolics," for the benefit of the tennis court fund. This was a success in every day. It is described elsewhere in the Gleaner. A unique program was given by Mr. Boehne's science club on May 7. It was a dra- matic presentation of the values of- the metric system, very interesting and instructive. We learned that seventy-nine countries have adopted the metric system and that none of the great nations except the United States and Great Britain have failed to make the change. ' On May 21 the High Nine classes were entertained by a two-act play given by Mrs. Brennan's advisory. It showed the girls of the class ten years later when they met in Hawaii. The stage was beautifully decorated with palms and flowers. Between acts the girls sang "May Day is Lei Day in Hawaii," and for the finale "Aloha" These are by no means the only productions of the semester. Miss Gay's advisory gave a play entitled "The Birthday Cake," in which the whole group took part. Miss Skin- ner's advisory gave a splendid little- play, "The Treason of Benedict Arnold." The advisories of Miss Hamsher and Miss Goode gave a most interesting play, "Mother Goose Drops In." Miss Patton's Low Eighth class gave a play to the Low Eighth and High Seventh sections. The Low Seventh sections, under the direction of Mrs. Hoover, enter- tained the incoming grades from the elementary schools with a beautiful pageant entitled "The Spirit of Garfield." ,gs SECRETS I have so many, many friends . To tell my secrets to Unless some die or go away I don't know what I'll do. I tell them, oh so cautiously! To twenty-three or four But somehow by that time they aren't Like secrets any more. There's one I didn't mean to tell Another soul it's true, But I am sure you'll understand, I b'lieve I'll tell just you. Perhaps I'd better not, it's so Particular-but-well, I will if you will promise sure That you will never tell. JANE FLOWER, Low Eigbtb. x w BOYS' ATHLETICS fi' " ' Garfieldis spring sport program opened this yfeigrvyjfth the junior high basketball season. There were four teams entered by Garfieldg unliffiited and 115-pound, coached by Mr. Corley, 105-pound and 95-pound coached by Mr. Chastain. Practice games were held with Richmond, Vallejo, Berkeley High, St. Mary's, and various playground teams. The unlimited team was the best turned out at Garfield for several years. They won the majority of their games by exceptionally close scores. In the league games they lost their Hrst game to Edison but won from Willard and Burbank. .The 11S's lost their series to Richmond, but went through the Berkeley league un- defeated. The 10S's had a good practice season, but found it rather hard going in the league games. Although defeated, they always exhibited plenty of fight and good sportsmanship. The 9S's'entered their first league competition this year and were very successful, win- ning all of their games but the one with Edison. Although the Garfield teams took only second place in the league they showed very good fighting spirit and good sportsmanship. The members of all four teams and their coaches are to be congratulated on a successful season. Following the basketball season, baseball season opened. Garfield has not been as suc- cessful during the last few years in baseball as formerly. However, we always enter a team in the league and give our opponents good competition. This year Garfield won most of their practice games but lost all of their league games with Edison and Burbank. Garfield entered two baseball teams in the American Legion league. One team took second place and some of the members from both teams were chosen to try out for the All-star Legion team that will tour the East. XVe certainly wish them success. The best game of the season was played with Edison, their strongest opponent. This game was played at Garfield. For the first six innings Garfield led 6 to 0 and it looked like a victory. The seventh and last inning was played in a downpour of rain and Edison started rallying. making many runs and winning the game. This year Garfield organized two new sports, tennis and handball. The handball team won the junior high championship., I think that the team and their coach, Mr. Chastain, are to be congratulated on their success in this newly organized sport. The tennis team has been very successful under Mr. Perry and has won the junior high championship. THE BOYS' FIELD DAY The boys' field day was very successful this year, as several new records were made. Ten boys received Block "G's" as the result of breaking records in their respective events. All of the track events in four weight classifications were very well handld by our coaches. ' Three junior high championships for Garfield in one year-volleyball, tennis, and handball-together with several second places speaks well for a successful athletic sea- son. Mr. Corley and Mr. Chastain, we congratulate you. 4 , Y, ,W GIRLS' ATHLETICS This year at Garfield Junior High the girls had four fine basketballteams. The first. the 95 -pound team, won two games and lost two, while the 115-pound team won the championship by winning three out of three games. The 10S's won two games and lost the other. The unlimited team won one game, lost one, and tied one. The first game was played at Burbank, the second at Garfield, and the third at XVil- lard. During these games all of the teams showed the best sportsmanship. As a matter of fact all of the teams were of about equal strength, skill, and endurance, and every game was a clean fight for victory. Garfield has introduced tennis and handball into the inter-school league games. Tennis was played by two doubles and three singles. Hortense Raven, star single, won all of her games. On May first Garfield played Edison, winning one single. We played Willard on May eighth, winning one single and two doubles. May thirteenth and fifteenth Garfield played Burbank, winning one single. The girls started out well in handball, winning four out of ve games with Willard. The next game was not so good, as Edison won. In the last game also, Garfield dropped to their opponents. This is the first time in the history of the school that the girls have been at the bottom of the league. Girls' Field Day is to be held May 23. It will combine the track meet with a dem- onstration of regular school work. The broad-jump, jump-and-reach, baseball and bas- ketball throws were run off during class time, leaving only the dashes and relays for the twenty-third. The noon leagues this term have been captain-ball and batball for the seventh and low eighth grades, baseball and handball for the ninth and high eighth grades. There is a great deal of competition and much enthusiasm. THE FIELD MEET Saturday, April 28, a bigfield meet was held at the Garfield School in which all the troops in Berkeley participated. Many weeks were spent in preparation for this contest, and as a result it was a very close battle. Many contests took place, among which were: Fire building, tent pitching, bugling, first aid, flint and steel relay, and many others. Troop 7 won most of these events for first place. As an award, they received a beau- tiful bronze shield, mounted on a green oak background. Troop S came next for sec- ond place, while Troop 28 took third place. LESLIE BECHAUD. . ,lg-N BASEBALL When the crowd fills up the grandstand, And the team runs on the field, You do not need a helping hand, Your favorite team to shield. When the umpire says, "All ready," And you lift and wave your hat, It's hard to keep quite steady, As the Hrst man lifts his bat. And when the game is over, And departure has begun, Why, you find yourself in clover, For the dear old team has won. VERNON PECK, Low Eighth. OH YEAH! fTune, "NY'e Were Crowded in the Cabinnj 'T was a nice day in October, Last September, in July. The moon lay thick upon the ground, The mud was in the sky. The flowers were sweetly singing, The birds were full of bloom. So I went into my basement To sweep an upstairs room. I recall that it was morning In the middle of the night. I saw ten thousand miles away A house just out of sight. Its floor had many windows, And the front was in the back, It stood alone with others, ' And the fence was whitewashed black. It was midnight on the ocean. Not a streetcar was in sight. The sun was shining brightly, And it rained all day that night. In the trees the cows were grazing, And the rocks were full of sap. You may put me off at Garfield, I must take another nap. 'f Mr. Boehne fin Science Clubj: Why does a dog wiggle its tail Bright Eyes: Because the tail can't wiggle the dog, I guess. 'Y Golfer: Terrible links, Caddy, terrible. ? Caddy: Sorry, sir, these ain't the links. You got off them an hour ago 'f Q.: NVhat is etiquette? A.: Saying "No thank you" when you mean "Gimme" 'Y' Q.: Why does a dog hold out his tongue when running? A.: To balance his tail. "f Jack: That detective has sharp eyes and ears. Mack: Yes, I noticed that all of the keyholes were scratched. How TO TIE A Bow TIE ON A TUXEDO COLLAR Hold the tie in your left hand and the collar in your right. Slip neck through collar. Run the left end over the right with left hand, steadying right end with other hand. Drop both ends catching left end with right and put up loose end with nearest hand. Pull end through loop with unengaged hand. Take firm hold and squeeze. Now, if you can draw your breath without wheezing you have tied the bow successfully and may disentangle your hands. 'Y Customer: Have you anything for gray hair? Druggist: Nothing but great respect. 'Y' Doctor fto his sonj : Now, young man, what have you to say for yourself? Son fin for a lickingj: A local anzesthetic, please. 'Y' joe: Did you clean this fish before you cooked it? Blow: No, what's the use of washing anything that's lived in Water all of its life? 'Y' Gitt: That horse knows as much as I do. App: Well, don't tell anybody. You might want to sell him some day. 'Y' Miss Brubaker: When do leaves begin to turn ? Gregory Stout: The night before exams. 'Y' Douglas: How can I make Betty Pugh fall for me? Bill Whipple: Trip her. 'Y' Client: What on earth would I have done without you? Lawyer: Oh, about five years. 'Y SOLIEWHAT ALIKE The gum-chewing boy and the cud-chewing cow Are somewhat alike but different somehow. What difference? Oh, I see it now! It's the thoughtful look on the face of the cow. 'Y' THE HISTORY STUDENT,S PRAYER Now I lay me down to rest Before I take tomorrow's test. If I should die before I wake, Thank Heaven, I'1l have no test to take. 'Y Wise: What does an automobile spring do? Otherwise: It furnishes water for the radiator. . 'Y "I guess I've lost another pupil," said Mr. Perry as his glass eye rolled down the kitchen sink. 'Y' Clerk: This algebra book will do half your work for you. Bill: Great! I'll take two copies. 'Y' Carl: My father has George Washington's Watch. Jack: That's nothing: my father has Adam's apple. 'Y' Miss Groefsema: My boy, think of the future. Harvey: I can't. It's my girl,s birthday and I must think of the present. 1 -r Mrs. Gray: What's a saw horse? Edward: Past tense of a sea horse. 'Y' Dorothy: I made this cake all by myself. Jay: Yes, I can understand that, but who helped you lift it out of the oven? lg., I6 I Charles: Do you think Bill put enough fire into his speech? Al: Rather. The trouble was he didnit put enough of his speech into the fire. 'Y' He: Mr. Zimmerman sings in a haunting manner. She: Do you think so? He: Yesg there is just the ghost of a resemblance to the original air. 'Y' Little Jane: Oh, mom, Johnny ate all the raisins off the brown sticky paper. TONGUIIYITWISTER Betty Botter bought some butter, "But," she said, "this butter's bitter. If I put it in my batter It will make my batter bitter, But a bit of better butter Will but make my batter better." So she bought a bit of butter Berter than the bitter butter And made her bitter batter better So 't was better Betty Botter Bought a bit of better butter. 'V' Mr. Chastain: Did you take a shower, Max? Max: Why no, is there one missing? af Mrs. Dyson: Stephen, who built the Ark? Stephen McSwain: No-O-Ah- Mrs. Dyson: Correct. 1' Burglar Qabout to give son a thrashingj: Mind you, this is not so much for pinching the jam, but for the careless way you've left your fingerprints about. 'Y' A professor of biology addresses his class thus: Q'And now I propose to show you a very fine specimen of a dissected frog." On opening a nearby parcel he disclosed some sandwiches, a hard-boiled egg, and some fruit. "But surely I ate my lunch," he exclaimed. , 'f Grocer: We have some nice horseradish today, Ma'am. Bride fsweetlyj: Oh, but we have a car. 1. 2. . 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' 1 4.85 Hardware, Paints, Oils trims S Electric and Household Goods THE SHOE MARKET 1409 GRovE STREET RERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 2018 SHATTUCK AVENUE nInuinvuununnn1inInunununmunulnu nnuninuwnunmunnunniunr RADSTONS for BOOKS-SCHOOL SUPPLIES FOUNTAIN PENS-GIFTS 2225 SHATTUCK AVENUE More fbrm tweniy years mlder one -marmgr'mcnf in Berkeley unnununnuumunninInunnunuununuu1ununmnuununnni:ummminimninlimIununnunmnmunlunnn Manager: Whatis the matter with you? Why don't you move faster? New Clerk: I,m a little stiff from bowling. Manager: I don't care where you're from. Get a move on. nIinninIninrnnnnnnnnnlIInnummnunuumumnnu1innnuniIninInumununnuuuiunmnun McHAFFIE'S DRUG STORE VINE STREET AT SHATTUCK AVENUE NORTH BERKELEY ACCURACY-PURITY-PROMPT SERVICE School S1lpPIie5-K0ddkSTFO1l nfain Pens .KSHBERRY 2520 H BERKELEY 0933 annunnuuunununinnu Inumnnmniunuinmuuun ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, U, H nuinnuninmuunnnmulnulunnuunn ' i DUNRITE'S, INC. ROSE GROVE FAMILY I SHATTUCK AT BANCROFT Telephone BERRELEY 8701 H. I. TODD, Prop. Berkeley's Newest Department SHOP IN BERKELEY 3 Enjoy ample parking space and find better 1413 GROVE STREET " price on style right merchandise We giw S. E5 H. Grcmz Disrouul Slanzps Tvlvpbonv BERKELEY 7015 - t n . . : Visit the Premium Parlor on our Main Floor ummnu nunu num: mmn mum xumn :num nu nnnlnunnn nnmuuImumnunnnunuuunnunuunnunuu "California's Most Beautiful Coal Yard" NORTH BERKELEY FUEL YARD 1444 SHATTUCK AVENUE Everything We Sell Must Be "GOOD or MADE GOOD" 3 TPIl'1!IJOIll'S H. A. S T. J. MURPHY ASHBERRY 1810 g H. J. HEFFER ASHBERRY 1811 Berkeley's Service Grocer for 20 Years 15 00 SHATTUCK AVENUE Trlvpbone ASHBERR1' 1841 unllllIIlllilIIIlxIIlllIlullIllllIllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllz Illllllll Gle'n Alliger: I got even with them that time. Miss Wlxite: How is that? G. A.: I signed up for English, and I already speak numuluInuluInlununnulluuuuunnmuuunmluuvunuuunn: guunununu 5 CAPITOL MARKET Government Inspected CHOICE SELECTED MEATS FISH E5 POULTRY Two Deliveries Daily 15 00 SHATTUCK AVENUE ummmnun:mumInnunnnnuuinuun ic. n nnnununuuununnnluu Compli-nmnts of Quality Auto Wash Any Car Washed "JERRY" MOORE 5 1-00 1 5 Ee, rf E.-p ft Class 31 5 Lziiiivaliou Poliibitizg GARFIELD 3 Two Blocks North of University SUNSET HARDWARE CO. Telephones: BERKELEY 03 0 5 -03 06 2100-2104 SHATTUCK AVENUE Complete Stock of Builders' Hardware Electrical Appliances-Radios-Sporting Goods Tools-Household Supplies Crockery and Hardware nunnnunsnunnnuunnnumuumuumnnl SAMSON MARKET 212 S SHATTUCK AVENUE nunnlnuulunnmnnnnnmunnnuunuunnnu OAKS MARKET MEATS-POULTRY-FRUITS E5 VEGETABLES Quality Always 3 DELIVERIES DAILY Fruit Drparlmmzt, F. A. PRING Telephone BERKELEY S457 Meat Dcparfmcnf, ORTLAND Bnos Telephone BERKELEY 22 S 0 inunnnnuuuuununnnnmnmnunnuuuu GARFIELD PARENTS should consult us when they want to purchase a home, rent a home or buy insurance THOMAS WHELDON E5 NUTT, INC. REAL ESTATE-INSURANCE-RENTALS 2 2029 SHATTUCK AVENUE ' BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA nnuunnnuunnnnunnnnnuununn I Telephone BERKELEY 1209 HooT MON! A Scotchman in a telegraph office was told the price of his message and informed that he could send his name free. He said, "Well, since I'm a full-blooded Indian, I'1l sign my name 'I-wont-be-homotill-Friday' and send it to my wifef, 1' Smith: ' I just got a letter from my wife saying she's nervous with me awayg all un strung, you know. Jones: What are you going to do about it? Smith: Wire her at once. 'Y Roy: I wish that I had a nickel for every girl I've kissed. Ray: What would you do with the money? Buy yourself a pack of gum? 1' Mr. Rushforth: What causes trees to petrify? Smart Boy: The windg it makes them rock. nunnunlunununnuuuuuuuuinnunmnunuuunnnnn ff Q! Let Us Be Your jeweler Special Attention Directed to Student Trade H. MORTON E5 SONS JEWELERS 2009 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY numulmmmnnuu Beauzfify your home- Wfitlo new furniture- STOVES-FLOOR COVERING-DRAPES-RADIOS 3 Stores - 3 Stores USED FURNITURE ca WEST BERKELEY 2160 UNIVERSITY 2300 SHATTUCK AVENUE 203 6 SAN PABLO nunInnun:Inninlnmulnnln nnmumInunInInIuiunuuunnnuiuuuxnnl unlnnuulnllnlnuuIununlun nuunnnuuun unlnlllmxnnlnlnunlum ..- ' . A ghomrr snoPs7 . Quality H: no Competition' 2 113 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY 3231 GRAND AVE. 1356! PARK ST. OAKLAND ALAMEDA WAFFLES-SANDWICHES SALADS ' IIInunInInn:InnunIII:InuInIIInulnmnununlInnnuulnnnu. Leroy: Do you see any change in me? Dick: No, why? Leroy: I just swallowed fifteen cents. Quality and Service at NORTHBRAE MEAT MARKET Fresh Fish and Crabs in Season Telephone Lunch Orders by 10 a.m. Afternoon Orders by 2:30 o'Clock 1987 EL DORADO AVENUE ASI-IBERRY 0807 ASHBERRY 0808 2 umm ununlnu nunuuu nuuuun IIInIununnuIunnunnuluuuumIunmnm GREETING CARDS Jos. MCKEOWN ART DEALER Frame Maker-Furniture Antiques 2011 SHATTUCR AVENUE T1-lrplaom' BERRELEV 2021 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA :numnulnuunlul Innunnnun uunununununnmnn Iunnlnuumulnnnuul H. S. NEIGHBOR G. F. NEIGHBOR Berkeley 473297 Berkeley S492,I NEIGHBORHOOD ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS AND DEALERS Electrical Appliances House-Wiring-Fxtures-Rola Radio 1664 SHATTUCK AVENUE Tclepbonr BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA BERRELEY 2645 nn nllunnnlnnln nunuIunmlnnunuuuuumInuununnul NORTHBRAE GROCERY R. F. PENDLETON GROCERIES-FRESH FRUITS VEGETABLES 1995 EL DORADO AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Telephone ASHEERRY 6700 mnnnmluuuunumnn lnnunnu Iuunlnunnlni NEW! Smart Crepe Sole Oxfords Specially Priced 394.85-55.85 JOI-INSON'S 2 01 5 SHATTUCR AVENUE 1 1 .' A - f 'f' ,. I ' ., no ', ' 4 I." 5. e , L , .14 I wife iff! ' I. " V ,H I, . x! innuuununnnuunnn I nuuxnnuununmuuu Compliments J. F. HINK 65 SON SHATTUCK AT KITTREDGE BEEKELEY CALIFORNIA J. CRAVIOTTO as co. IN THE LINCOLN MARKET FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES DAILY Telephone ASHBERRY 4000 llInlIllIllIllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllIllIllIllllllInIIIIllIllIIIllIIIIllIllIlIIIIllIllullllllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllv Lady Qto neighborj: Wasn't it disgraceful the way Mr. Smiggs snored in church today? Neighbor: I should say it was. Why, he woke us all up. nnunnnnn:nmmunnunnuuunmuuununn nnmmnum nu LINCOLN MARKET Serving Your Table UNIVERSITY AT SHATTUCK BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Tcleplaonv Asx-mnmxr 4000 BAND'S BAKE SHOP Next to the Bank Special Cakes Made to Order All Kinds of Bread and Rolls 15 79 SOLANO AVENUE Tele-11110110 BERKELEY S661 Xu. n uunmmmnmnummmnnnnnnmmumun THE ALAMEDA MARKET F. W. STEMM, Prop. Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetables Free Delivery Pham' ASHBERRY 3 042 'Pham' for Foods E 18 85 SOLANO AVE. BERKELEY, CALIF. IIInulnununnnunuunnunnnnnuununnuumnuun MARDEN FLORIST Fresb Flowers for All Occasions Member F. T. D. 207 1 ALLSTON WAY BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA T1-lepborw BERKELEY 3 2 SS AQ? ff X . Q1 1 xmf 3-. v 1 X Xi Qffow , fs 'Sf 9 1 4 4424. S 3 ,I WW l 3 6 60 ' J ' Y ' fbyfyl-7'l '1n'l, ' V J ' f Q21 f , - + , ULU C?,.."lfVL.x1fVL.Q,qf1,1l, VN! :,,f'd,Ak V,,, xzwij 5 ' ,v!v,,?,. 'I . ll. 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Suggestions in the Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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