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

 - Class of 1937

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Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1937 volume:

3I c ? 3023t576 ?2 arftelti Junior $Mb cfjool 19 3 7 (f arficld (gleaner Madonna and Child Around her is a Holy Light, About her is its radiant gleam And in her arms a tiny Child. This Babe so small, so sweet, so kind Is listening to the rustling wings Which softly murmur as they fly About the Child and Mother. Their eyes shine bright with mercy mild As down upon the world they gaze And see the nations torn in strife Of battle, as they fight And wreak destruction on the lands Of neighbors. And they softly pray " May men love one another ” Marian McMillan, Low Nine. GARFIELD JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA DECEMBER. 1937 Long Ago In a stable long ago Winds a-sighing soft and low, A little baby boy was born, Of a mother tired and worn. In the sky a star shone bright Making daytime of the night, Wisemen on their weary flight Saw this star so wondrous bright. T hen they beckoned to one another, Soon the baby to discover, Bringing gifts of shining gold, Heirlooms of the days of old. Angels sang their gladsome song For they knew ’ twould not be long, E’er this baby sweet and mild Would be called their dear Christ Child. Mary Towne, High Seven. Seventh Grade Prize. A Christmas Gift T he gift that I ask for this Christmas, Lord Is a gift not purchased with gold. ’ Tis a gift that was promised that first Christmas night When the news of T hy birth, Lord, was told. Let the promise of peace on this fair earth Come quickly to nations, I pray Let the angels’ promise of good will to men Have meaning on this Christmas Day. Joan Hauser, Low Nine. Ninth Grade Prize. Miss Genevieve Kelton and Mrs. Emma Wilkes, two splendid Garfield teachers. Kindly, thorough, patient, encouraging, inspiring, — through their devotion to the work which they love they lighted candles which have made a little clearer, a little surer, the pathway to success in life of thousands of Berkeley boys and girls. To them in affectionate appreciation we dedicate this Christmas issue of the Garfield Gleaner. Christmas Night The shepherds watched a wondrous light. The night was still, And o’er the hill, A star shone bright. The wise men watched until the dawn. The night was still, And o’er the hill, A child was born. The bright star watched the new born Son. The night was still, And o’er the hill, Our Christ had come. Phyllis Myers, Low Ten. the boys and girls who are graduating at the close of this semester: When the happy Christmas holidays are over you will return for three short, busy weeks at Garfield. Then, three hundred and fifty strong, you will enter upon the new phase of education which you are so eagerly anticipating. In the schools tributary to Garfield three hundred eighty prospective Gar- field pupils are waiting just as eagerly to fill to overflowing the rooms which you will leave vacant. Change is inevitable. Change which gives opportunity for growth and progress is greatly to be desired. This is the kind of change which awaits you. Teachers who know you well are now trying earnestly to prepare you for your important step forward, and to help you to plan your program wisely. For you who have been thoroughly satisfactory students during your years at Garfield, ambitious, conscientious in the preparation of les- sons, co-operative and helpful in relationships with teachers and fellow- pupils, we foretell a happy and understanding adjustment to your new situations, the personal interest and willing assistance of your future teach- ers, success in all your worth-while undertakings. We wish you membership in the great list of your predecessors who have won positions of credit and honor in their chosen fields of endeavor. May your lives be filled with the pleasures and satisfactions which count most — those which come as a by-product of daily responsibilities fulfilled and daily duties well done. " Straight is the Vine of duty , Curved is the line of beauty; If you follow the first all your life through, The second will follow you.” D. L. Hennessey. “Ho H ee ©ursellies Us Others Ike ©s” FACULTY Hennessey, D. L. Cannon, MaBelle Archer, Mrs. Kate W. Arendt, Marian Assistant to the Principal Bagnall, Mrs. Franklin Barry, Margaret Boehne, Fred Brubaker, Emma Brush, Charlotte Campbell, Victoria Collar, Gladys Corley, Fiarold P. Davis, Mrs. Dorothy Dyson, Mrs. Margaret Fisk, Katharine Flanders, F. A. Fraser, Annie Mills Gavin, Mrs. Isabel Goode, Beatrice Groefsema, Christine Hamsher, Alice Hoffmire, Clara Hughes, Samuel Kidwell, Ruth, Counselor Kilkenny, Mrs. Myrtle Laurens, Helene Leland, S. J. Lewis, Edna Lindell, Selma Lowrey, Mary Mally, Alfreds Martin, Helen Minzyk, John Montagne, Mrs. Alberta Nealson, Willis S. Principal Secretary O’Neill, Mrs. Dorah D. Patton, Bessie Patton, Elizabeth Perry, H. D. Piatt, Mrs. Mona Riley, Irma Rowell, Mrs. Evelyn Rushforth, Robert Russ, Mrs. Helen, Counselor Shriver, Mrs. Edna Smith, Mrs. Iva Stone, Nell Stout, Harriet M. Svane, Mrs. Phyllis Verbeck, Mrs. Winnifred H. Weed, Mrs. Roslyn SPECIAL TEACHERS AND ASSISTANTS Bellus, Mrs. Ruth Assistant Librarian Hibbard, Mrs. Mary Assistant Secretary Foster, Georgia P. Nurse Rice, Delight Special Teacher Lumpe, Frank Playground Director Menefee, Mrs. Dolly P. Cafeteria Director Petitt, Mrs. Bessie L., Matron Kimbell, S. B., Head Custodian Hoag, Jack, Custodian Odom, Joseph, Custodian Post, C. C., Custodian Brown, Carl, Custodian Gorman, Harry, Custodian GLEANER STAFF Editor Louise Murphy Assistant-Editors Joan Hauser, Marilyn Mack Literary Editors . . Mary Jane Eisenhauer, Winberta Mah Art Editor Marie Morholt Business Manager Jean Foxall Assistant Business Manager John Olney Low T en Editor Albert Kessler Joke Editor Margaret Gabbert Assistant Joke Editor Doris Sandner Athletics and Specialty . . . Bertwing Mah, Bill Loomis Typing Manager Marian McMillan Business Staff — Edith Anderson, Marilla Drown, Alice Friar, Bill Fitzmorris, Suzanne Hepperle, Bob Hummed, Anne Kidder, Phoebe MacCaughey, June Maker, Carol Peterson, Daryl Price, Marion Smith, Alan Straus, Mary Studebaker, Claire Wisecarver, Betty Witherspoon, Ruth Anne Woodbury, David Woods. Literary Staff — Janet Bjerre, Alice Brownlee, Edith Edmondson, Shirley Esty, Mary Follette, Helen Jacovleff, Terry Jeeves, Bob Layman, Carol Leland, Lynn Mah, Marjorie McClellan, Marian M cMillan, Hermine Osterloh, Donald Paterson, Philip Patton, Paul Sanazaro, Ruth Silver, Mary Stewart, Lynette Temple, Jack Fuery. Art Staff — Mary Lou Allen, Barbara Dunbar, June Goforth, Jean Goforth, Ellen Isackson, Julia Isackson, Keith Johnson, Stewart MacLean, Phyliss McCarter, Marie Mor- holt, Elaine Shapero, Muriel Tansley. Faculty Advisors — Art, Gladys Collar; Photography, Samuel Hughes; Distribution, Howell Perry; Editorial, Nell D. Stone. C-f-9 0-9 A Christmas Poem King out ! ring out! oh Christmas bells! Re-echo your song o’er hill and dells. Bring gladness and joy to every creed And a special blessing to those in need. Bill Westendorf, Low Ten. GLEANER STAFF t t s i) r t n e r a b u a t E g Abbott, Virginia Abnefeld, Leland Apple, Ruth Archibald, Madora Baker, Pearl Banker, Jack Beaman, Shirley Bear, Richard Bernard, Robert Bishop, Charles Bjerre, Janet Breckenridge, Barbara Brewster, Jack Brownlee, Alice Brunn, Walter Burr, David Butler, Muriel Butterfield, Harry Caldwell, Burnham Campbell, Robert Carmichael, Tom Chandler, Sallie Christensen, James Clopton, Lloyd Collins, Helen Colvin, Stanton Dal Ferro, Peter Deesen, Herbert de Normandie, Lucile Drown, Manila Edmondson, Edith Ehmke, Eleanor Flebut, Rita Follette, Mary Foss, Betty Jean Frater, Douglas French, Catherine Gilmore, Daniel Graham, Everett Grob, Anna Rose Hamilton, Jack Hansen, Bernard Haynes, Barbara Heggie, Richard Heiderick, Kenneth Hejjas, Betty Jean Holcomb, Robert Howard, Ernest Huff, Kay Hugel, Elaine Huggard, Dewey Hughes, Donna Hussey, Gordon Innis, Jeanne Jaekle, Bruce Jasven, Mourine Jeeves, Terry Johnson, Marian Jones, Dorothy Jones, Elizabeth Jones, John Emerson Kearney, Lucille Keaster, Grace Kimmell, Constance Kincaid, Constance Larson, Muriel Leland, Carol Leopold, June Likins, Florence List, Louise Logan, Vera Macgregor, Wallace MacMillan, Donald Maffey, Helen Mason, Alfred Matsuo, Tomoko McCampbell, Bonnie Jean McClellan, Marjorie McCulloch, Margaret McGowan, Helen McKillop, Donald Monahan, Arden Monninger, Lawrence Moore, John Moser, Kenneth Murphy, Louise Neilson, Dorothy Nevis, Marjorie Nissen, Richard Notman, Georgene Oier, Helen Osterloh, Hermine Palazzi, Andrew Parker, Helen Paterson, Donald Peterson, Carol Pollard, Louis Potts, Vera Powers, Franklin Rader, Franklin Raftery, Joseph Rinne, Henry Sanazaro, Paul Sandner, Doris Schenck, Floyd Seaman, Edward Searls, Marion Shapero, Elaine Silver, Ruth Simonds, Richar d Siqueira, Kenneth Smith, George Spitze, June Stats, Tom Steiner, Dorothy Stewart, Mary Stoos, Elizabeth Sullivan, Donald Sutliff, Mary Temple, Lynette Thomas, Edwin Twogood, Helen Usis, Felix Waddill, Alice Watson, Phyllis Wendt, Robert Wentz, Frances Weinberg, Ralph Weirich, John Weston, Carmen Weyand, Dorothy Williams, Henry Wilson, Jack Witherspoon, Betty Wohlrab, Jack Wong, Ellen Ruth Wright, Jean Chandler, Kenneth Layman, Robert Sims, William PSYCHOLOGICAL CHART Phobia A mbition Mania Abbott, Virginia Ahnefeld, Leland Apple, Ruth Archibald, Madora Baker, Pearl Banker, Jack - Beaman, Shirley Bear, Richard Bernard, Robert Bishop, Charles Bjerre, Janet Breckenridge, Barbara... Brewster, Jack Brownlee, Alice Brunn, Walter. .. Burr, David Butler, Muriel Butterfield, Harry Caldwell, Burnham Campbell, Robert Carmichael, Tom Chandler, Sallie Chandler, Kenneth Christenson, James Clopton, Lloyd Collins, Helen Colvin, Stanton Dal Ferro, Peter Deesen, Herbert De Normandie, Lucile. Drown, Marilla Edmonson, Edith Ehmke, Eleanor Flebut, Rita Folette, Mary Foss, Betty Jean French, Catherine Prater, Douglas Gilmore, Daniel Graham, Everett Grob, Anna Rose Hamilton, Jack Hansen, Bernard Haynes, Barbara Heggie, Richard Heiderick, Kenneth Hejjas, Betty Jean Holcomb, Bob Howard, Ernest Huff, Kay Hugel, Elaine Huggard, Dewey Hughes, Donna Hussey, Gordon. Innis, Jeanne Jackie. Bruce Jasven, Maurine Jeeves, Terry Johnson, Marian Jones, John Jones, Elizabeth Kearney, Lucille.. Keaster, Grace Kimmel, Constance Kincaid, Constance Larson, Muriel Layman, Robert Leland, Carol Leopold, June Likens, Florence List, Louise Logan, Vera Maffey, Helen MacGregor, Wallace MacMillan, Donald Mason, Alfred Matsuo, Tomoko McCampbell, Bonnie McClellan, Marjorie McCulloch, Margaret... McGowan, Helen McKillop, Donald Monahan, Arden Monninger, Lawrence... Moore, John Moser, Kenneth Murphy, Louise Neilson, Dorothy Nevis, Marjorie. Nissen, Richard Notman, Georgene Oier, Helen. Osterloh, Hermine Palazzi, Andrew Parker, Helen Peterson, Carol Paterson, Donald Pollard, Louis Potts, Vera Powers, Wallace ..Pearl Baker Girls -Mexican dinners -Constance Kincaid. ..Virginia Abbott.. -Life.. ..Spanish ..Ears ..Soap ..Edith Edmonson. ... -Talkative people. ... ..Life .. Girls ..Sewing ..Quiet people .. Hairlessness .. Red raincoats .. Ruth Apple ..Himself ..Plaid shirts ..Poetry ..“Sally” ..Whispering ..Everything .. Egotism... .. iarian Johnson. ... .. Romance... .. Curly hair ..Giggling ..The Queen Mary... . Dances .. Blushing .. Public speaking .. Makeup.. ..Tardy people... .. Questions .. Everyone. .. Shirley Temple .. Mexican dinners. ... .. Big shoes .. Popular music .. Money .. Red liar. .. School ..Tamales ..Sissies ..Flies (with wings) ..Sally? .. “Uncle Ernie” .. Foolishness ..Silence .. Airplanes .. Action .. People .. Mirrors... . Goblins .. Eyebrows..... .. Dimples . Beech-nut .. Rules .. Prize-fighters .. Herself.. .. Helen Maffey .. Getting up . Silence .. Alarm clocks .. Profiles ..Daintv people -Shoestrings .. Boys .. Hats ..Vera Potts .. Grace Keaster -Orange shoes — .. Persimmons -Spinach ..Speeches ..Scotch people ..Snakes... . Girl Scouts .. Ken Nat tress . School .. Rowdies .Hermine Osterloh. . .Things ..Al gebra .Those “.Vs” .Boys ..Mice .. Gluttons . Gossips . Peroxide blondes.. . .. Little shrimps . 100 proof ■ Typing . Bragging . Everybody except. . . His sun-tan .. Vera Logan ..Tennis . To be tall. ..Reducing ..None ..Tee-heeing . Sanford Levy ..Apple-polishing . “A” on French test Being noisy ..Stanley Le Protti Primping -President of bank ..Goodness -Alfred Mason... . Gabbing .. Street cleaner .. Hugging ..Dancing Football Tom Dorsey II Studying (girls) . Tack Hamilton Homesteading .Punctuality Poetry Girls. Girls ..Felix Usis Curly eyelashes -Frankenstein. Being beautiful ..Knitting Algebra ..A lgebra teacher .Telephoning ...Alice Brownlee ..Teasing girls . Helen Collins Sourpussing ..Paderewski II Mascara ..Permanents ...Bothering girls Tack Brewster Eastern accent ...Auctioneer ..Girls ...Carol Leland Being cute To be great .. Wisecracking Taking tests Hop-scotch ..San Quentin Knitting -Y. M. C. A. teacher Picking pansies .. To be a blonde Lynette Temple ..Albegra teacher ..French ..Mrs. Siqueira Hair-dressing . Edith Bishop Tall guys Latin teacher.... Shouting .. To have brains Posing .. To get there ...Middy-skirts .. Orator Coauetting .. Twin-tuplets ...Pink elephants ..“Slim” ...Easter eggs ..Ruth Apple .. Curls ...Mr. Rita Flebut Being on time ..Movies ..Classics Freckles Janet Bjerre .. Fred Astaire 1 1 . Homework ..The circus.... Climbing transoms ..A Don luan ..Muttering ..Florence Likins Doughnut holes . The it” girl -Giggling -Solitude Reducing -Six feet (tall ) ..Growing -Salesman Eternal youth -Robert Taylor ...Comics . Fuller Brush Man .. Spelling -Russel Agnew Guess? ..“The Gorgeous Hussey” ...Spark-plugs ..Mrs. ( hase .. Hair Carl Hubbell II ..Eleanor Powell II ...Star-gazing ..Man Mountain Dean II ..Teachers ..Wrigley’s .. Gum .A little gentleman ..Double dates .Eating (bugs) Her .. Lucille Kearney lack? ...Sitting ..More beaux Cheek to cheek .Solitude .Funny-papers Helen Wills 11 ..Chewing pencils Lord Fauntleroy 1 1 Candid cameras Philosopher Lost! ! Found? Snake-charmer .. Fists Boys ..Boys ..Muscles ..Tarzan ...Sleeping in class ..Blue shoes ...Shoes -A maiden’s prayer .. Making home-runs ..Shirley Beaman Crooning -Hermitess -Gentleness -Mrs. Smith IT -Smiling ..The Metropolitan Helping friends -A millionaire .. The Gum Sentence .More brains .. Reading ..Gigolo .. Hangovers To graduate .. Being a good boy ..Restaurateur Looking down ..Stuff .. Looking beautiful ..Tall man in, circus ..Paul Sanazaro Don Paterson . Gum-tester ..Herself .History teacher .. Acting childish Undertaker Having fun To keep a secret.. ( ' upiding .A great romance ..Trying to cut ..Him ! ..Giggling .80 proof .. 65proof .Matrimony .. Doing nothing .“ ' Pall dark and handsome”.. ..Solo Day .We’re not telling. .. Guess? ..French teacher .. Bracelets ..Which one? ..Jazzing it ..Personality plus! ..Cutting A mbition Phobia Mania Rader, Franklin The G. S. A Raftery, Joe Red hair Justice of Supreme Court... ..Tuny puns Rinne, Henry Fun Doris Sandner Sanazaro, Paul Red nail-polish Trucking Sandner, Doris Woman-haters Schenck, Floyd Model “T’s” Spanish teacher ...His harem Seaman, Edward Posers Robert Taylor II ...Day-dreaming S earl s, Marion ....Jack Jones ...Posing Shappero, Elaine ...Kenneth Heiderick Silver, Ruth Staying home nights An “F” ...Wearing lipstick Simmonds, Dick His exercises . .To be tough — Teasing girls Sims, William Chas. Atlas II. .. ....Mugging Siqueira. Kenneth “Smitty” Ballet Russe ....Being a woman-hater Smith, George J. Davis .Shirley Temple II ...Sally Rand Spitze, June An old maid ...Gossiping Stats, Tom ..Himn.... To graduate ... Rolling his eyes Steiner, Dorothy Early birds A good excuse ...Red! Stewart, Mary Tests Lily Pons II ... Running in circles Stoos, Elizabeth Tempers ... More lipstick ... Singing Sullivan, Donald A beautiful girl ... Being a big-shot Sutliff, Mary Long finger-nails .An operation ...Red nail-polish Temple, Lynette ... Speed talker ...Telephoning Thomas, Edwin Teachers An opera star ...Causing himself trouble Twogood, Helen - To be in Oregon ... Flirting Usis, Felix Candy Phi Beta Kappa ...Cutting (not paper dolls) Waddill, -Alice ..Don Paterson ... Dreaming about Uni Watson, Phyllis Boys! Any boy ...Meow! ! Weinburg, Ralph.... Meditation ...Tiddlev winks ...John Weirich ...John Weirich Wendt, Robert.... Republicans The ideal student ...Student Leadering Wentz, Frances .... Big words Movie star ...Being absent Weyand, Dorothy Straight hair To stop talking ....Getting his attention Weston, Carmen Blondes A brunette ...Thinking Her! !. .. Pianist. ...Guessing Wilson, Bill.... Inkwells Big game hunter ...Tap-dancing Wilson, Tack... Brewster s girls Brewster’s girls ...Brewster’s girls Sighing through her nose.... ...Being solemn A traffic cop ...Getting older Wong, Ellen Brunettes Developing a new laugh ...Those extra lbs. Wright, Jeanne Silly Boys Secretary of War ...Planning C+ £ C-KD The Christmas Tree Among the trees bipon the hill T here stands a Christmas tree, Stretching its branches up to the sky, Up to the heavens where God is nigh. But now the tree is far away, Perhaps in London or Mandalay, Covered with tinsels, balls, and lights, Shining brightly through the night. Marjorie Merrill, Low Eight GARFIELD LOSES ITS LOW TENS Yes, dear Garfield, you are honestly losing one of your valuable assets, the Low Ten Class. But Garfield’s loss is High School’s gain, for in us is the raw material or even the almost finished product of famous artists, singers, lawyers, scientists, and business people. But all joking aside, we are sorry we must leave the happy surroundings in which we spent three and a half joyous years of our life. We were rather glad to stay here for our first high school term, because it enabled us to start new work in old surroundings, and under the familiar guidance of former teachers. So in leaving you, we, the second and last of the Low Tenth Grades at Garfield, say not " Aufwiedersehn” but " Adios.” Curtis Duggan, Low Ten. LOW TEN SOCIAL ACTIVITIES have been numerous this year. Our first festivity was a rollerskating party at the Oakland Skating Rink. A beautiful dinner dance given by the Low Ten Honor Sosiety was one of the highlights of the term. Afternoon dances have been popular. We have had a happy time. Nancy Pilgrim, Low Ten. THE LOW TEN HONOR SOCIETY held no election this term. Instead, two members from each advisory were chosen to act as officers. The representatives are: Margaret Sheppard, George Cusick Jean Gold- man, Margaret Cartwright, Bill Sheeran, Erna Kremser, Barbara Beck- with, Ernest Holly, Robert Benjamin, Mary Lou Allen, and Frank Cole. The chairman is Mary Jane Yost. The great feature of the term was the Honor Society Banquet, held December 9. Toasts to noted guests, a program between courses and danc- ing to complete the affair made a delightful event. Mary Jane Yost, Low Ten. " CORRIDOR CHATTER” has been edited this semester by the Low Ten English Classes. The new features that have been enthusiastically re- ceived are: " Public Opinion,” " Read,” " Yip Sing,” " Embarrassing Mo- ments,” " Did You Know,” " Listen To,” and " Down the Corridor.” The English classes of Mrs. Bagnall, Mrs. Dyson, Mrs. Verbeck, Mrs. Archer, and Miss Stone successively and successfully prepared and edited this sheet. All the classes concerned wish to give their heartiest thanks to Miss Ham- sher and her classes for their splendid co-operation in publishing the famed " Corridor Chatter.” Althea Wilson, Low Ten. LOW TEN ATHLETES have had an opportunity to show their interest in football. The fellows who have turned out have shown the right spirit by getting to Berkeley High School each day, and working hard at practice. They’ve proven that they have what it takes to be football players. Those unable to go out for football, have organized a Volley Ball Team. This team has won every game this season with the exception of the Low Nine contest. An excellent record! Edgar Nelson, Low Ten. HIGH NINE HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS One, T wo, and Three Star — Elizabeth Stoos, Walter Brunn, Helen Oier, Henry Rinne, Barbara Breckenridge, Burnham Caldwell, Tomoko Matsuo, Lucile de Normandie, Helen Maffey, Anna Rose Grob, Muriel Larson, Jeanne Wright, Bonnie McCampbell, Carol Peterson, Ellen Wong, Betty Jeanne Hejjas, David Burr. hour Star — Herbert Deesen, John Moore, Elaine Shapero, Richard Heggie, Grace Keaster, Donald Paterson, Charles Bishop, Constance Kin- caid, Florence Likins, Franklin Rader. Five Star — Marjorie McClellan, Lynette Temple, Betty Jeanne Foss, Barbara Haynes, Marion Searls, Kenneth Sequeira, Edith Edmondson, Elizabeth Jones, Carol Leland, Margaret McCulloch, Paul Sanazaro, Doris Sandner, Ruth Silver, Mary Stewart, Terry Jeeves, Lucille Kearney, Louise Murphy, Helen Twogood. G. S. A. RALLY This is an Associated Radio Sportscast coming to you from the Garfield grandstands. Garfield is holding its semi-annual G. S. A. Rally in honor of the Membership Drive. It has started off with a BANG! from the great Garfield Band. Ken Nattress (remember him?) has written a romantic skit, which is starring Jack Wilson and Doris Vogett. Uncle Tom and Little Eva, who are being played by Jack Brewster and Alice Brownlee are assisting in giving out the banners to the 25 100 per cent advisories. Mrs. Shriver’s and Mrs. Gavin’s were the first advisories to be 100 per cent. YELLS! SONGS! Everybody going wild with enthusiasm! The noise shaking the grandstands! Just a minute and we’ll pick up a yell for you. The crowd is going mad l Another new membership record is broken. We will now pause for station identification. This is station YRU Broadcast- ing? Louise Murphy, Mary Stewart, High Nine. THE GARFIELD STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Garfield Student Association started its membership drive this semester with an exciting football game, the High Seventh, Low Eighth, High Eighth, against the Low Ninth, High Ninth, and Low Tenth. There are now two extra offices in the G. S. A. They are the offices of the Presidency of the Girls’ and the Boys’ Associations. This makes eleven instead of nine officers in the cabinet. The President of the Girls’ Associa- tion has charge of all girls’ activities. The President of the Boys’ Association has charge of all the boys’ activities. There are now one thousand sixty members in the G. S. A. All of the High Nines are members. Louise Murphy, Mary Stewart, High Nine. C+J OKS A Winter Night On a cold and wintry night It’s a warm and cheerful sight To sit around with my home folks In the flickering firelight glow When the lamps are turned down low It’s time for talks and kindly jokes. Lynette Temple, High Nine. Bill Elliot, Low T en. Joyeux Noel! Que la paix Habite votre maison, Que la joie Soit dans votre coeur. G. S. A. President Franklin Rader Vice-President Jack Schuyler Secretary Jean Innis T reasurer Donald Paterson Social Secretary Florence Likins President of Girls’ Association Mary Stewart President of Boys’ Association Charles Bishop Girls’ Athletic Manager Alice Brownlee Boys’ Athletic Manager Jack Atthowe Yell Leader Jack Brewster So«g Leader Jack Wilson LOW TEN OFFICERS HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Program Chairman Sergeant -at- Arms T reasurer Jim Mealley Jean Reinecke Verona Straefer Nancy Pilgrim Jack Davis . J. P. Dunnagan President Paul Sanzaro Vice-President . . . Marion Searls Secretary .... Lynette Temple Treasurer .... Herbert Deesen Low Nine Director . Mary Jane Eisenhauer High Eight Director . . William Fay Low Eight Director . Marilyn Shepperd Fantasie Impromptu This is my impression of Chopin’s " Fantasie-Imprompty,” Opus 66. The shore, sea, and trees mentioned are at Point Lobos, which I visited last summer, and which left a deep imprint on my mind. Z ephyrns flurried through the trees , And swished the tops with hands so lithe, Then twirled to wrinkle the face of the seas; Kissed Thetis ’ foaming lips so blithe. Now Corns, jealous, lashed the deep, And whined through cypress; flogged the reef, While Neptune roared and rose to leap — T o smite the foe in wrathful grief. But now bright Venus soothes the winds; T o Bather Aeolus home they waft. And peace to shore and sea reminds Them not of winds’ disputes so daft. Margaret Cartwright, Low Ten. Tenth Grade Prize. ACKNOWLEDGMENT To the hundreds of students who submitted poetry and stories for the Gleaner, we express our deep appreciation. Not one article or poem was unworthy of publication, but alas! we have not space for all. The interest of Seventh and Eighth Grades was unusual. We are able to give but four grade prizes but will each contestant consider himself " Honorably Mentioned”? The Editors. The Honor Society Banquet Listen my children and you shall hear, Of the greatest event throughout the year. November seventeenth, nineteen thirty-seven All who attended are still in heaven. The decorations were simply grand, Everyone lent a helping hand (? ) Then ive dined to our own Jazz Band, Which is the best in all tloe land. T o Mrs. Kilkenny we give all our love, And President Paul was sweet as a dove. After tloe program down we all pranced, T o tJoe cafeteria, where we danced. And so through the night we froliced and feasted But by eleven, ive all had ceased. And thus my children you all have learned, How our wonderful evening finally turned ( out ) . Louise Murphy, Mary Stewart, High Nine. The Bells T he hells of the church Are soft and low, As they are swinging T o and fro. T he humming of Their constant heat Goes through the windows And into the street. T he night is filled with silence, But the bells go echoing on — Humming, heating, tingling, Until the break of dawn. Some people filled with sorrow — Some people filled with joy — All kneel down in silence ; Even a little hoy. The bells ring in the Christmas, With love, and joy, and cheer, rf Happiness and peace on earth, Throughout the coming year.” Beverly Poole, Low Eight. Eighth Grade Prize. THE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS It was evening. The moon shone brightly down upon the snow blank- eted fields. The night was silent except for the distant ringing of church bells coming from a tiny Scotch hamlet nestled at the foot of a huge moun- tain. Along the snow-covered road which led to the hamlet, Angus, the minstrel, rode on his donkey, singing a merry ballad. Angus was a lazy, carefree fellow whose only occupation was traveling about the countrv and stopping at the various castles to entertain their lords by singing his ballads, and playing on his bagpipes. He was on his way now to play at Glowrey Castle for the Yule-tide. The lord at the castle had just married an English lady, so Christmas was celebrated for her. Angus now spoke to his donkey, " Aye, Thistle, there’ll be a good dinner and coppers a’plenty tonight. Christmas at Glowrey Castle is so profitable! ’Tis a pity the cop- pers don’t come so easily other nights.” " Have ye no shame?” a voice called, and a fair-haired lad of fifteen emerged from the darkness. " Does not Christmas mean more to you than that?” " Impudent lad,” returned the minstrel, " what does Christmas mean to you then?” " Christmas to me is our Lord’s Day on which everyone should do for others instead of himself.” He added softly, " I regret to say that I did na’ do as much this year as I’ve others. My father is dead and mither is ill. My brother is a’takin’ care o’ her. I was only a burden, so I took me pipes and left to seek my fortune. But now since ’tis old McDonald tradition to give a certain amount of money each Christmas to the nearest church for the needy, I sold my pipes. The minstrel stood silently, ashamed, then he said kindly, " Show me your strength on the pipes, lad.” Eagerly the young boy grasped the bagpipes and was soon playing a merry Scotch air. He played exceptionally well. Angus realized then the boy’s skill and love of the pipes. " Take these old pipes o’ mine,” he said carelessly, " I don’t need them any more. Maybe they’ll bring a bit o’ cheer to yer heart,” and, taking a last glance at the pipes he had worked so hard to buy, he left a happy boy and proceeded on his way singing the same ballad, only the spirit of Chri stmas was now in his heart. Ardeen Parkinson, High Eight. Chrismas Eve The moon was hung with icicles ivhite, And stars xvere twinkling that frosty night, When Santa Claus came with his reindeer eight, Dancing and prancing through the gate. The sleigh bells rang through the crispy air; The windows icere lighted with candles’ flare, T he tree shone out with its ornaments bright, And the whole world was happy that glorious night. Margaret McLean, High Eight. THE STAR Around me the snow was swirling frienziedly; the biting cold was piercing through my clothes. Despite the cold, even I, a stranger, could guess that this was Christmas Eve. Nearby, was a cheerful looking house. A wreath was hung on the door; a light was burning within. Tiptoeing up to the window, I peeped in. In one corner stood a Christmas tree loaded with presents and glistening as though a magic wand had caressed it. On the topmost bough was a beautiful star. But as I looked it grew dull, lost its glitter. Why? I turned away, feeling vaguely disappointed. Sadly continuing down the road, I passed other brightly lighted houses but did not stop. Soon I was at the edge of town. There stood a small shack. It held my attention. Drawn by an irresistible impulse, I drew aside the rough burlap sack that was hung at the window. I gasped at the stark poverty of the scene before me. There was no fire on the hearth. In one corner, covered only by an old shawl, lay two sleeping children. On a stool near the hearth sat a woman. Rising, she took from a pocket of her dress two apples. They were evidently her children’s Christ- mas presents. Suddenly I felt unbelievably humble. At this house, though there was no fire on the hearth, there was a stronger fire burning. It was the flame of love, kept alive by sparks of unselfish devotion. Back in the street, I looked about. It was no longer snowing. I was dazzled by the brilliance of a single star that lit up the whole countryside, and seemingly sent its brightest ray straight to the hut I had just left, leaving it bathed in silvery radiance. I caught my breath at such beauty. Audrey Stout, High Eight. Peace on Earth " Peace on earth” An angel said Many years ago; U pon a night A star shone bright When Christ was born, you know. " Peace on earth ,” An angel said Many years ago, But now this night Men strike and fight, Which brings to them much woe. r Peace on earth,” An angel said Many years ago; Let’s change our strife To love, which might Make peace reign and tear go. Pat Watts, High Eight. Christmas to You Does it mean candies, cakes and toys ? Does it mean turkeys and other joys ? Does it mean parties and lots of fun? Does it mean days when relatives come ? What does Christmas mean to you? Does it mean a tree burdened with lights? Does it seem just like other nights? Does it mean a day ivhen Santa Comes? Does it mean a time ivhen socks are hung? What does Christmas mean to you? Does it mean the day of our Lord’s birth? Does it mean the time He came to earth? Does it mean a tune of all good cheer? Does it mean a day ivhen none should fear? What does Christmas mean to you? It means to me each of these things, It means a time when we should bring T oys, clothes, and all sorts of food, So those who suffer might feel good, That’s what Christmas means to me. Alice Hyerle, High Seven. Christmas There’s a song in the air just at Christmas, As we dash from school to our play, And we dream of the things that are joyous, That thrill us that one perfect day. The hour of enchantment grows nearer, T he night before Christmas is at hand, And we creep off to bed to continue Our dreams of that far-away land. When the sun peeps over the hilltops, We dash from our beds in great haste, To find side by side from the mantle, The socks bulging, round in their place. And I think of that first Christmas morning, Ot the Star and the Bethlehem Babe, That brought peace and joy to the children, From then, right on down to our age. Patricia Clinton, High Seven. Christmas Bells I love to hear the bells on Christmas Kinging out so clear, T hey seem to fill me with great joy, From my eye, they draw a tear. T hey tell a tale of long ago When you and I weren’t here, T hey tell a tale of T hree Wise Men Who saw our Savior dear. In the sky they saw a shining star Much brighter than the rest, T hey followed its rays to the little town Which by His Presence was blest. In a manger there He lay On a coarse straw bed, T here were co ws on the floor And pigeons overhead. Think not of yourself on this glad day, But of others as Jesus had, And save your pennies, all of them, And make some other glad. Christmas got its name from Christ Who was born on this glad day, So iv hen you hear the bells a-ringing Kneel down, and start to pray. Thank God for all the things you have, For He alone has giv’n them, And when your prayer is finished say — In Jesus’ name, Amen. Clara Neubauer, Low Eight. The Gift Away off in the distant night Three wise men traveled on, Toward a bright and starry light To reach it ’fore the dawn. For they had heard the prophecy " A King will soon be born” And traveled far o’er land and sea To greet Him Christmas morn. Their treasures at His feet ivere laid Then glowed this precious gem T he grandest one of all they gave rr Peace on earth; good will to men.” Elaine Shapero, High Nine. CHRIST IS BORN The night is still as still can be. The surrounding hills of Bethlehem are dimly seen. Here and there, shepherds, leaning on their staffs, wearily tend their flocks. Lambs are straying and bleating softly, as if afraid. Gradually, the heavens lighten up and a bright start slowly descends from the horizon to rest over a manger near the Inn. The shepherds are aroused for the angers are singing, " The King of Kings Is Born.” For miles around the people are guided by the star which lights the way to worship the new-born King. They find the babe wrapped in swaddling clothes and bathed in Divine Light. What a wonderful night, the night dreamed of for so long. The night when Christ is come. All the world is joyous, and filled with gladness and song. Christ, the new-born King, is come. Mary Alice Ballard, Low T en. C-f-S C ' + ' -S HOW CHRISTMAS CAME TO BE CHRISTMAS From the early centuries of Christianity the anniversary of the birth of Christ has been celebrated by a special church festival. In England this celebration was called " Christ Mass,” that is how we get our word " Christ- mas.” At first the date of this celebration was not the same in different places, some churches observed it in December, others in January, April, or May. The real date of the birth of Christ is not known. The Armenian Church in the East celebrates it on January 6. The celebration of Christ’s birthday on December 25 spread to most parts of the Christian world in the 4th and 5 th centuries. One of the causes that worked to establish the new festival on December 25 is probably the fact that this day marked the beginning of a great winter festival of the pagan Gauls, Germans and Britons. As in other instances where pagan festivals were replaced by Christian, many of the old pre-Christian customs and symbols were taken over. The Yule log, holly, mistletoe, and wassail bowl are all included in the pagan observances. During the Middle Ages, Christmas became the greatest of popular celebrations. Churches were decorated and quaint little plays were given recalling the birth of Christ and early years of his life. Even today plays are performed every Christmas in some old cities of Europe in honor of Christ. Jim Parker, Low Light. CHRISTMAS AROUND THE WORLD In America and England at Christmas time we expect Santa Claus to come down the chimney and fill our stockings with presents. Our German and Scandinavian friends have quite a different Christ- mas. They have Kris Kringle, like our Santa Claus, who goes about from house to house on Christmas Eve and hides the gifts. In Italy, there is a big bowl called the Urn of Fate; it provides all the presents for the little ones. On Christmas morning all the children gather around the bowl to see what it will contain for them. The French children leave their wooden shoes on the hearth-stone for Bonhomme Noel, Father Christmas, to fill. He will fill any little shoes left on the hearth-stone. Christmas in Holland is somewhat similar to that in France. The little children leave their shoes on the doorstep filled with carrots for Saint Nich- olas’s reindeer. He in turn will leave them gifts in their shoes. In Spain on Christmas morning all the family gathers around a large bowl hung in the room; each person is given a stick with which he tries to break the bowl. When it is broken everybody grabs for the presents. No matter in what land or how one celebrates his Christmas, the gener- ous spirit of Christmas lives on. Jeanne Creech, High Eight. c -£ CHRISTMAS IN THE ANTIQUE SHOP Snow, like crumpled white crepe paper, was piled high on the steps of the antique shop. It was the afternoon before Christmas and the proprietor had left after making certain that his treasures were safely locked in for the night. The pieces of furniture were having a debate on what to do to celebrate Christmas tomorrow. A Queen Anne table, with great loyalty for her own era, suggested that they set places for a Christmas dinner as it would have been done in Seventeen hundred ten. She received instantaneous sup- port from the trencher salts and the William and Mary candlesticks who whisked themselves so rapidly to the polished satin of the o ld table that they nearly upset the flat silver arranging itself neatly at each place. " Why can’t all the clocks strike Christmas in Morse Code,” exclaimed an alarm clock made in Eighteen hundred fifty. She had belonged to the telegraph operator for thirty years and was anxious to show off his knowledge. " A very good idea,” chimed the deep bass voice of a grandfather clock. A tilt-top table suggested that a red candle be placed on his top where it could throw a cheery light far out into the night. All evening they talked and planned and at last fell asleep happily anticipating tomorrow. On Christmas night they were surprised to see that food for a feast had mysteriously appeared on the table and the ghosts of past owners had gath- ered to partake of the supper. The antiques were joyful to welcome their old masters and mistresses who were only ghosts until they had located their lost possessions. One very beautiful lady rubbed a dainty finger over the lovely old table. " Oh my beautiful table,” she cried, " They have scratched you!” After the feast was over the ghosts departed to heaven with all their former belongings, where they could never more be scratched or marred. Yet, the next morning, when the proprietor let himself into his shop all was as he had last seen it on Christmas Eve. He could not know that it was the ghosts of his furniture that had been left behind. David Howell, High Seven. A Reminder At Christinas time the stores each day Are gaily d ressed in bright array, T he candlelight streams through doors And garlands hang from roof to floors, Reminding each forgetful one That Christmas giving is such fun. Arthur Danjus, Low Ten. CHRISTMAS JOYS IN SWEDEN Hans’s family had been preparing for Christmas a week in advance. Maids were scurrying around the house scrubbing and polishing floors, dusting furniture, and shining silverware so that not a speck of dirt could be found. Hans had put a bundle of oats on a pole for the birds as was the Christ- mas custom of every little child whether rich or poor. His brothers, sisters, and he had been busy all day decorating the tree with gay ornaments and putting a tiny wax candle on each branch. They were all expectant of what the Yule Tomte would bring them this Christmas. All through the year Hans had been building a little house in the yard for the Tomte and giving up many goodies to the Tomte in order to win his favor. After luncheon the children went to their rooms to dress for the gay festival in the afternoon. At three o’clock the tree was lighted (the winter days are very short in Sweden) . Gifts were passed out and Hans shook his package, examining it closely to see if he could guess its contents. However, he must be patient until the family had eaten. This was not hard, for there were many delicious dishes of smoked fish, baked puddings, and preserves. The great excitement of the evening had now come. Hans had opened his package and, as the cover was lifted, he spied a set of new, bright, shiny tin soldiers. The Tomte had surely noticed Hans’ attention to him during the year. The boys and girls were sent to bed early, for they must get up before daylight and go to church the next morning. Florence Avelin, High Eight. The Party of the Christmas Toys The presents lay wrapped Beneath the green tree, Not a sound could be heard As the clock struck three. " A party let’s have,” Spoke tin soldier, Jim, " I’m tired of holding This strap on my chin.” The teddy bear grinned As he climbed up tide tree, The sight of some candy Had filed Joint ivitJo glee. " Come, )ump on my back,” Said the rocking-Joorse gay, " And ice’ll go for a ride On a one-horse shay.” " Pop-eye,” tJoe sailor In his way loud and gruff, Said, " give me some spinach Or I’ll get real tough.” A doll buggy took All the dolls for a ride, They cut all tide corners And laughed till tJoey cried. Some real fancy bouncing Was done by tJoe ball, In excitement it hit Both ceiling and wall. When at last they grew tired, ’T was nigh on to morn, T hrough tide blackness of night Daylight was dawn. So back in its place Went eacJo little toy, To await tide glad cry Of some girl or boy, Their message to you is one of good cloeer, A most happy Christmas and a glad New Year. Linda Sulenta, Low Eight. On Chrismas Day The giving of gifts on Christmas Day, Wrapped up so neat, so dear, The holly wreaths on Christmas Day, Send thoughts of love, of cheer. The bells and chimes on Christmas Day, Their sound so sweet, so clear, The singing of songs on Christmas Day, Bring thoughts of love, to cheer. But best of all on Christmas Day, are The stories that are told, How in the manger Jesus lay, T hat morning, oh so cold. I like to hear on Christmas Day, Of all these things Tve told, For all these thoughts so bright and gay, Are worthy yet to hold. Faye DuBell, Low Ten. C ' -9 C ' KS The Shepherds and the Star One night far over the silent sea Far, far away from you and me, A Star broke forth in the dark night Shedding its pure and brilliant light, While down beloiv a Baby lay In a manger on the hay. T he light above made clear the way T o shepherds on that Christmas Day. Deane Taylor, Low Ten. o G +. 9 The Spirit of Love In a stable far away A Babe tv as sleeping in the hay Brilliant stars shone from above Down upon this bit of love. When this babe became a man He taught the tvorld His lessons grand. His spirit guides us through each day T o help us do the right alway. T hough Christmas comes but once a year We feel His presence hovering near T o lead ns in His path of peace Where truth and love will never cease. Nancy Meddaugh, High Fight. DADDY’S CHRISTMAS GIFT Christmas morning comes to the Richards home. Mother Richards, hearing some commotion in the living room, gets out of bed to discover its source. " H-m-m-m, I don’t see anything here. Oh, is that you, Doris? I see you now. Why in Heaven’s name were you hiding behind the Christmas tree?” " No reason, Mama.” " Come now, it is a bit early for a little girl like you to be up and around.” " Yes, Mama.” " Is that a box behind your back, dear?” " Yes, Mama, it’s for you.” " For me? Oh how nice!” " Oh here’s Daddy. ’Morning, Papa!” " Good morning, young lady. Merry Christmas!” " Doris gave me this for Christmas. Wasn’t that sweet of her?” " Yes, Papa, when I saw it in the store I knew it was the only gift I could give Mother.” " Mother, why not open it?” " I shall. There now, it’s almost unwrapped. Oh! Look! Why it’s a — it’s a rubber doll!” " Oho! Daughter, now I see why it was the ' only gift’ you could get Mother. But you must have saved a very long time to get enough money for such an expensive doll!” " Oh no Papa, the man at the store put it on your account!” Lynette Temple, High Nine. c-fj C ' KS Christmas Eve Oh ivhat an excitement All through the house The children were singing And calling with shouts Mother kept warning T ho’ ’ticasn’t much use " Get to bed children Or I’ll spank with a spruce.” So they sped to their beds With a regretful air Afraid they would miss Things happening downstairs. Sleep wasn’t easy For excited heads So tljey played with their pilloivs And danced on their beds. Then mother’s footsteps Were heard on the stairs, She always came in T o listen to prayers. T hen tucked into bed T hey fell fast asleep And dreamed of St. Nick With his toys in a heap. Margaret Norton, Low Ten. LEST WE FORGET Joe Brown was just an ordinary employee in Johnson Johnson Sons Department Store. For eleven months of the year (not including vaca- tions) , he did nothing but sit with his feet on his desk. Only, once a week, he would walk into Mr. Johnson’s office and receive his paycheck. But — (of course there is a " but”) — in the other month he did enough work to make up for eleven months. He was an ad-writer in the advertising department for Johnson John- son Sons Department Store. From the end of October to Christmas he was buried in various versions of advertising. Oh, but this Christmas he had thought of a new slogan — unique — that the whole public would soon know. " Do your Christmas shopping early — at Johnson Johnson Sons Department Store.” He sat up nights planning schemes to impress it upon the minds of the public. He planned red and green striped circulars to be delivered to every house. He hired telephone operators to say, " Do your Christmas shopping early— at Johnson Johnson Sons Department Store,” instead of saying, " Number please.” He wrote advertisements for the news- papers saying, " Buy your wife that new dress that she has been admiring in our window! Buy a new tricycle for Sonny! Buy a Shirley Temple Doll for the kiddies! Get your Aunt Maizy a big bottle of perfume! Get your Uncle Elmer a Christmas tie! Do your Christmas shopping early — at John- sonjohnson Sons Department Store.” He employed men to go from door to door saying his now famous slogan. He plastered it on billboards. He put it in neon lights for the whole city to see. He had airplanes write it in the sky. At night, in his sleep he would murmur, " Do your Christmas shopping early — at Johnson Johnson Sons Department Store.” And then Christmas arrived. Joe Brown bade his slogan a fond adieu and settled down for a nice long rest. In the Daily Evening Post for December 26, there appeared this item: " Brown — Matilda vs. Joseph. Cruelty. She charges that the defendant failed to give her a Christmas gift. His only excuse was that he was too busy to think about it before the stores closed on Christmas Eve.” Moral: Do you r Christmas shopping early — at Johnson Johnson Sons Department Store. Louise Murphy, High Nine. Modern Santa Oh long ago 11 pon a hill, It’s built of brick all made of glass, There stood a castle tall, And windows which are round , Where Santa used to work all year, Venetian blinds and rooms of white, To make each doll and ball. With silver metal bound. But now his shop has changed to new, Reindeer have been replaced by planes, As times we know have done, Controlled by radio. With neon signs and modern things, He turns out toys with greatest speed, A stream-line age begun. For John and Jim and Joe. Bob Smith, Low Ten. FRUITS FOR THE KING Excitement stirred around the castle. Once again Christmas had come to medieval England. Among the long anticipated pleasures of the holiday were the magicians and merry makers who came with perfumes and spices from Asia. Indeed, the very fruits, without which the banquet could not go on, were to arrive from the Far East any minute. They were late as it was — two weeks, but maybe storms had been en- countered crossing the mountains. No one dared to breathe a word of the fear that was in everyone’s heart, that they would be late, or would not come at all. For it was a hard, dangerous trip and enemies from other lands might capture them any minute. But then, they assured each other, the men were strong and could defend themselves. Meanwhile soft footsteps were heard around the towers as mysterious packages were hidden. Pigs were being fattened, wild boars trapped, and around the kitchen suggestions of all good things to eat filled the air. The wood smen were out finding just the right Yule log. Evergreens and berries decorated the rooms, and whole trees were clustered in the banquet hall. All was ready but the fruits and spices. Indeed, it was even hard on the page boys, as the King was getting impatient with everything. The guests were arriving and met with such a troubled reception that they began to think they were not wanted. The Queen tried to convince the King that the fruits were not needed, but in vain. At last the day came. Somehow, without the merry men from the East to tell their fortunes and entertain them, it lost its glamor. Suddenly a flourish of trumpets was heard throughout the castle! Had the watchman sighted them at last? Ah yes! There it was, a long caravan moving slowly up the road. " The fruits! The feast goes on!” The King cried. The draw bridge was opened, the gates swung wide, and never in all England was a group of merry travelers given a heartier and more joyous welcome than that caravan from the Far East bearing the fruits for the King. Mildred Parsons, High Eight. CNO C+J The Bells Reflection The bells chime out their message For they know that Christ was born In a manger crude and shabby And they know it’s Christmas morn. The bells chime out their tidings For the coming glad New Year, For love and hope abiding And they know that Christ is near. A tiny tot, quite all alone That Christmas Eve, caused me to stop; She stood beside a toy-filled shop Wherein the lights so gaily shone. Her f ace was wan — her clothes icere torn, She had no doll to love — caress; I thought — ff Could anyone do less Than bring these joy on Christmas Morn? ,, Selma Kair, Low Ten. Barbara Breckenridge, High Nine. THE CHRISTMAS PARCHMENT By the time they had reached the top of the hill Carl and Christine were breathing very hard. They wanted to halt and rest, but knew that if they did, less time would remain to be spent in the monastery. Carl, a young peasant boy of medieval times, always enjoyed a visit to the monastery, especially at Christmas time, when the father told him many tales and sometimes even allowed him to gaze reverently at the Christmas parchment. It had beautiful old illuminated script, telling of the birth, life, and death of Jesus Christ. Carl and Christine stayed at the monastery until the shadows grew long, then had to hasten down the snowy hill to their hut. When the two children entered, their mother was busy preparing dinner. " And mother,” announced Carl, " the father says that we may go up to the Christmas Eve celebration at the castle tomorrow night. After the feast the nobles and ladies will dance and sing, and at twelve o’clock they will have midnight mass. Then every one will bring up his offering to the Christ Child. I’m going to give my ha’pennies that I have saved so long.” " Oh, and Carl, over the altar the Christmas parchment will hang!” added Christine. On his way to the village the next afternoon Carl met Hansel, who whispered with great secrery, " Come, Carl, I will show you something fine that I have found,” and there, buried beneath some rags was the precious Christmas parchment! Carl tried to think calmly, but he knew how important it was to have the parchment in the Christmas celebration. He must obtain it somehow! So he offered all his ha’pennies to Hansel for the parchment. At first Hansel was loath to give it up, but finally as the sun sank in the west he handed him the parchment and greedily took the pen- nies in return. When Carl had arrived home after leaving the parchment at the castle, he realized sadly that now he had nothing to lay on the altar. So that night all Carl had was a kiss for the infant Jesus that lay in the wooden creche. Jean Grant, High Eight. C-+-9 Christmas in the Country As gentle as a mother’s hand, The snow flakes touch the ground, T hey cover every part of land, Each hill, each peak, each mound. A tiny group of big fir trees, Are all d ressed up in snow, T hey seem to whisper to the breeze, In voices soft and low. From north to south and east to west, All carpeted in white, T he country side is at its best, Upon this Christmas Night. Doris Sandner, High Nine. Oirisfmas SB ♦ a N |t U|[ ■ — m -m L. lose 11 3 •or al c anoiu on onfor [)i[[ [)c fl aming cantos sparkle ekltt mM ' L om ®eop, 6 6{j fouc. i real gotten star is signing it litflc tilings luljiopcr mb si atjnfiu d rif fl tiigU - 1 f 1 i - t !■ =P= t=t i i s v is oUc. Wo sleep mp jjjlfe oneJ 3 Iecp t ba lobe. W n " A Christmas Lullaby” was written by Mary Jane Eisenhauer. The composition was the work of one of Mrs. O’Neill’s music classes while the manuscript, under the supervision of Miss Collar was done by Marie Morholt and Julia Isackson. C ' f-S C+J A Hymn of Praise on Christmas Day T he angel chorus sent its word To holy men, on Shepherd’s Hill, Who watched their sacred flocks by night, When all the earth lay still. T heir message told of Holy Life Born to a world in need, And how this Life, with healing Love, A weary w o rid icon Id lead. Chorus: Hallelujah. Hail the King. Praise his Name on Christmas Day. Let your voice in gladness ring T o Him who in a manger lay. O’er dunes of sand the Wise Men came T o kneel before the Babe. Gifts of gold and incense rare At His feet were laid. T his is the tale of Christmas Day That sends its message true: Let every man of love partake, And deeds of kindness do. Mary Hazel Moran, Low Ten. A Little Tree Up the mountain through the snow Looking, looking as we go, Looking for a little tree, A small one, just for you and me. " Hooray! Hooray!” we’ve found a tree. A small one, just for you and me. " Ah,” but if I take it home with me Such a lonely tree you’ll have to be. So home we trod and with hearts so sad But feeling very, very glad, Because behind ive left that tree fust the one for you and me. Howard Glidden, Low Ten. Christmas Joys Christmas Day comes once a year Then fathers play with toys; They’re fascinated with these things; T hey act like little boys. They’re plainly charmed with sonny’s train T hey play with it all day. T hey chip the paint and lose the track, And get in people’s way. T hey run his cars all ’round the room, T hey lose his biggest ball. And when he hunts for his new skates, Why, they aren’t there at all. Oh, Christmas is a joyous day, With laughter and its fun; But sonny thinks it really best When Christmas Day is done. T hen father must go back to work And son ny has his toys; For fathers aren’t so old, you know, They’re just big grown-up boys. Elizabeth Jones, High Nine. C+ ' -D fW The Christmas Tree The morning dawned both bright and cold As it had done so oft of old T he little tree was sure once more He’d be left just as before. He wanted very much to be A bright and happy Christmas tree Just to decorate a hut, But never yet had he been cut. All the men and sturdy youths Said, " Those other trees we can use,” But although he didn’t know He r d soon be taken from the snow. A child appeared upon the scene And chose the little evergreen. Now the little tree proudly stands Decorated by tiny hands. Each bough is piled with things of joy And underneath is many a toy. So, happy is th e little tree For he is where he longed to be. Norma Jean Rider, Low Eight. Santa Claus Goes Broke Santa Claus is coming, And I can hardly wait. I want a playhouse for myself, My dolly’s leg should have a mate. I want a scooter, and a bike, A rubber ball, a doll or two, I don’t think that is very much, I want some more, now wouldn’t you? 1 want a real live puppy dog. I want a bouse to keep him in. ’Cause if I kept him in our house I fear he’d make an awful din. I’m not the only one who wants A lot of presents, you know that. My mother wants a brand new dress, Right now my father needs a hat. I sure hope Santa visits us. We need an awful lot right now. Next year we won’t want quite so much But he can bring it anyhow. Bob Porter, Low Eight. Leaves 1 look out and sigh For the beautiful leaves Curled up to die. Soon to the eartJj they will fall, Leaving the trees lonely, Sad, barren and tall. T hen the dry leaves I’ll burn, And there will be only ashes left To prove to us their sojourn. Dick Bercovich, Low Eight. Christmas Eve Song of the Trees T he silvery firs like soldiers stood T he snow comes down in feathers light, Upon the glistening snow, And settles o’er a wintry land. The odor from their scented wood The wind doth blow with all its might, Wafting to and fro. And against its cold and icy breath The country side was bathed in light We make our stand. By the joyous crescent moon, We ivave our icy arms, and sweep them And all the stars were shining bright against And everything was calm. A dark and cheerless sky. And in the little village homes But now the wind has stopped. T he hearts were light and gay; T he snow has settled on an icy ground. So rr Peace on Earth Good Will to Men” And in the silence of the forest ’T was the Eve of Christmas Day. We trees make our desperate stand. Jean Foxall, Loiv Nine. Louis Ebert, Low Ten. An Old-Fashioned Garden An old-fashioned garden stood back from the road, The flowers were in no design, The borders were wandering throughout the beds And looked like a long twisting vine. Large five-fingered ferns, maiden hair, and some brakes Made up a most cozy, green nook. I felt that I’d like to sit resting right here, A fine place to read a good book. T he sweet peas covered the white picket fence That around the garden was built. The colors were many, and reminded me Of grandmother’s old-fashioned quilt. There was a rose arbor resembling a room, And to make the picture complete An old lady sat in a small rocking chair With a lazy, old cat at her feet. Mary Jane Yost, Low Ten. C ' KD C ' KS On Old-Fashioned Girl A small white bonnet set in place A dainty veil which frames her face A lock of brown, a wandering curl All this the prim Old -Fashioned Girl. T wo sparkling eyes of vivid brown A forehead that could hardly frown, Two shell -pink ears which seem like pearls All this the prim Old-Fashioned Girl. A stiffly hooped and billowing skirt With each small ruffle tri m and pert, Serene and quiet for all the world This neat and prim Old-Fashioned Girl Thurid Behrens, Low Ten. C+J G ' + ' -S The Day After Christmas at the Down Town Store It’s the day after Christmas at the down town store. But who is this coming in the front door ? Why it’s a pretty young lady, on her hand is a muff, And she wants to exchange it for some prettier stuff. She tries on this, she tries on that, And finally decides on a cute little hat. Now she’s not the only one of her lot, Others will come with the presents they’ve got. They’ll continue to exchange them, ever more, The day after Christmas at the down town store. Dick Soule, Low Ten. NAMES MAKE THE NEWS Aug. 3 1 — Back to work again. Sept. 1 6 — Dr. Hunter speaks on " The Constitution.” Sept. 1 6 — Senior Friends entertain their little sisters. Sept. 17 — Mr. Pullman in " Death Valley” program. Sept. 23 — Jack and Paul operate at Dads’ Club Football Rally. Sept. 24 — Jim Meally, Low Ten President. Sept. 27 — Parade of Progress. Sept. 27 — Paul Sanazaro, Honor Society President. Sept. 28 — Audrey Sheller, Marimba Concert. Sept. 30 — G. S. A. Dance. Oct. 1 — Franklin Rader calls G. S. A. Rally. Oct. 2 — Free G. S. A. Dance. Oct. 3 — P. T. A. Food Sale, mothers sure can cook. Gum penalty enforced. Oct. 6 — Captain Higgs. Don’t play with matches. Oct. 1 1 — The Block " G” Candy Sale. Oct. 12 — Mrs. Davis and Miss Nelson preside graciously at the At- tendance Desk. Oct. 14 — " Support the Community Chest,” say Mrs. Livingston’s orators from Berkeley FPL Oct. 15 — Teachers’ Vaudeville for Community Chest. A riot. Oct. 22 — Library Day. A great success. Oct. 23 — Mr. Leland presides over Dads’ Club Rally. Oct. 28 — Jack Rank, Shakespearean impersonator. Nov. 1 — Mr. Hennessey and Mrs. Smith present 35 students at Hill- side Club " Junior High School Demonstration.” Nov. 3 — Over 1000 guests visited Berkeley School Art Exhibit at Garfield. Nov. 4 — Television Program. Nov. 1 o — Mr. Leland presents Annual Flag-Raising. Mr. Davis speaks on Armistice Day. Nov. 18 — Concert — former Garfield vocalists. Musicians representing all Berkeley schools invited. Nov. 23 — Tag Day supports the costume fund. Dec. 2 — Garfield’s KRE Radio Program outstanding event — Mrs. Smith takes a bow. Dec. 3 — Mr. Minzyk presents orchestra at Oakland Women’s City Club. Dec. 3 — Mr. Rushforth presents " Deep Sea,” " China Clipper” and " Bread” Program. Dec. 7 — Glee Clubs and A Cappella entertain dads and mothers. Dec. 9 — Bob Wood, cartoonist. A great show. Dec. 9 — Lio Honor Society Banquet. Dec. 14 — H8 Civics Classes visit the City Hall. Jan. 27 — High Nine Graduation. Jan. 28 — Low 10 and High 9’s Au Revoir. CK9 OKS Christ m as Christmas time, Oh sing Noel. And the joyous tidings tell. Of a babe whose uondrous birth, Promised peace, Good will on earth. Elaine Skinner, Loic T en. A Letter to Santa Dear Santa, Christmas is near And I’ve been a good girl all this year So please listen, do — and bring me these toys As you will to all other good girls and boys. Fd like a new doll and some doll -clothes too And three hair-ribbons, red, green, and blue. I want a party dress with little pink bows And pretty pink stockings to cover my toes T hen give me some crayons and a coloring book And a small electric stove, so that I may cook. Now those are all of my own ideas. Perhaps you may have some more, And if the chimney ' s a bit too small, Dear Santa — just use the front door. Edith Gottlieb, Low Ten. MUSIC THE A CAPPELLA is, as ever, a popular organization under Mrs. Smith’s direction. ' ' Why the Chimes Rang” was beautifully produced and in December several radio appearances have broadcast A Cappella’s fame. THE BOYS’ GLEE CLUB is one of the smallest we have ever had, be- cause the ¥Ly’s were not included. Margaret Schellenberg is the accom- panist,, and Bill Carter, the secretary. Several promising voices have been discovered by Mrs. O’Neill. The P. T. A. renovated the sashes and suits and in return the Glee Club entertained the mothers several times. The Hillside Club was also included in the itinerary this term. This is one of the most successful seasons for MR. MINZYK’S BAND. We have played for the P. T. A., the Dad’s Club, for many school programs MR. MINZYK’S ORCHESTRA of forty-five members is indispen- sable. They brighten many school programs. How we shall miss the Hc s and Lio’s next year! The high spot was the concert at the Women’s City Club. THE GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB fills seats and window when they meet. Under the direction of Miss Stone they prepared a cantata, " The Christ- mas Story.” This was presented for the P. T. A. Christmas program. Eileen Gavin is the accompanist. Marjorie McClel lan, High Nine. C ' KS GARFIELD GOES ARTISTIC Art exhibits, concerts, radio programs have given Garfield special fame this semester. The Honor Society Rooms were turned into a special Art Gallery by Miss Kidwell and her assistants. The purpose was an ex- hibit of the work of gifted artists from all of Berkeley’s public schools. During Education Week open house was held three evenings by teachers and sponsors of the exhibit. Over one thousand children and several hun- dred adults visited and marveled. Music hath charmed many a savage beast this term. Many guests from other schools were invited to two concerts, a marimba exhibition by a young girl and a thoroughly artistic vocal concert by four college artists, two of whom were former Garfield pupils. Mrs. Smith was the sponsor. These programs were planned by committees under the leadership of Mr. Hennessey, who are now working with all Berkeley public school children who have special talents or skills. C-f-9 C ' K S YE OLDE COMMUNITIE CHESTE Ye teachers of ye olde Junior High School diminished greatly their pride by condescending to perform in a dramatic presentation for ye olde Communitie Cheste. Mister Hennessey showed great acting abilitie. No he did not elope with his secretarie (Mister Hughes). Mistress Piatt and her little son (Sonny Boy Leland) added greatlie to the amusement. A new edition of the Ballet Russe featured Mistress Dorah Dooley O’Neill who also played several solos on the harpie. Master Minzyk also played and so did several of the band. Altogether $i 10.03 was tnade which we know Ye Olde Communitie Cheste appreciated. Louise Murphy, Mary Stewart, High Nine. BOYS’ ATHLETICS The Garfield boys’ athletics are under the able direction of " Pete” Corley and " Whitey” Nealson. Their fine leadership has produced many championship teams. IN VOLLEYBALL, Garfield continued to be the champion Junior High School team in Berkeley for the twelfth straight year. The four teams, High Eight, Low Nine, and Low Ten, finished the season undefeated with four victories apiece. The reason for the brilliant record is due to the use of the Corley-Nealson boost and skill system which is more successful than the other systems. The captains are: Dan Mervin, High Eight; Merrill Cal- low, Low Nine; Charles Bishop, High Nine; and Sanford Levy, Low Ten. Volleyball awards will be given to the classy Low Nine aggregation. BASKETBALL began after Thanksgiving vacation with the 85’s, 95’s, 105’s, 1 15’s, and the unlimited weight teams. Although the Low Tens and the High Nines leave us, we have many good prospects from the LowNines. NOON LEAGUES continue one of the leading sports at Garfield. This term, volleyb all and passball were played. We must mention our hard- working, painstaking athletic manager, Jack Atthowe, who is in charge of the games. The Noon Leagues are praised by many, including Professor Kleeberger of the University of California, who brings his classes to study the method. Winners of school letters are entitled to membership in the BLOCK " G” Society. This year finds twelve members. Membership increases as boys win their letters and join. The Block " G’s” usher at the bleachers and at school events, and do odd jobs where needed. They’re the handy men of the school. The officers are: President, Jack Brewster; Vice-President, Kenneth Nat- tress; Secretary and Treasurer, Jack Atthowe; and Sergeant-at-Arms, Jack Wilson. Bill Loomis, Bertwing Mah, Low Nine. c s My Dream I saw Mrs. Kilkenny running down the hall, I saw Miss Kid well writing on the trail , I saw Perry and Boehne making forward passes, And kicking a football around between classes, I heard Mr. Hennessey say — " boys you may swear,” It’s all right at Garfield ! — " We don’t care,” I saw my report-card , each subject a " one,” And then I woke up, — my wild dream was done. A Low Lighter. Assignment Crazy, this assignment lot Groping for a decent plot, Meter, rhythm, rhyme, and thought Fail to work as I am taught. Mother, father, rescue me From this sea of poetry, Simple words will not express Half my anguish and distress! Mildred White, Low Ten. GIRLS’ ATHLETICS HORSEBACK RIDING was bouncier than ever with Mrs. Davis in charge. The club meets every week at the Athens Riding Club. VOLLEYBALL games played with Willard were victorious for the L8’s and Lio’s. L9’s were defeated after a strenuous battle. TENNIS tournaments in various grades were enjoyed by enthusiasts. No school teams were formed this term. NOONTIME ACTIVITIES in the gym were various with Athletic Manager, Alice Brownlee, in charge, volleyball being the most popular sport. BLOCK " G” GIRLS were very busy ushering at a successful Dad’s Club program. They also had a colossal Candy Sale. The officers are: President . Vice-President ' . Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Sergeant-at-Arms LlO Representative Helen Twogood Betty Grenel ' e Muriel Butler Edith Edmondson June Spitze Carol Leland Margaret Sheppard Carol Leland, Mary Stewart, Alice Brownlee, High Nine. CKJ OKD The GIRLS’ ACTIVITIES THE GIRL SCOUTS have been assisting in raising the flag this term and have almost mastered the technique. The troops that raised the flag during Girl Scout Week, October 3 i to November 7, were Troops I, XI, XII, XV, XVI, XXII. The girls of Troop I aided the janitor in raising the flag during the first week of school. THE GIRL RESERVES are chiefly noted for their candied apple sales and have not failed to hold their traditional sales this term, including many nice looking, bad apples in their stock. Maybe we had better change the subject. The four groups at Garfield — the Tan Amigas, Bon Amies, Sitores, and Kenosahas — hold their meetings at the Y. M. C. A., and have a com- bined membership of forty girls. THE CAMP FIRE GIRLS are heard about least of all at Garfield, but they, too, are an important organization. They don’t raise the flag or sell candied apples, but they do sell doughnuts and had a very successful drive this term. THE KNITTING CLUB is quickly developing future old maids. The girls meet every Tuesday and Thursday under the capable direction of Miss Riley. THE SEWING CLUB is for the girls who have study eighth period. They meet every day under the leadership of Miss Fisk. THE SENIOR FRIENDS’ semi-annual party to the girls in the in- coming grade was marked by a new innovation, ice-cream cups instead of " nugas.” The president of the Girls’ Association and her able assistants made the party a success. Mr. Hennessey gave an inspiring talk. THE GIRLS’ ASSOCIATION sponsored the Senior Friends’ party. An assembly was held at which several students from Berkeley and Uni- versity High and from the University of California gave interesting talks. The officers, this term, are: President, vice-president, secretary, and treas- urer, Mary Stewart; song leaders, Alice Brownlee and Muriel Butler; yell leaders, Carol Leland and Helen Twogood. Ruth Silver, Mary Stewart, High Nine. ASSISTANTS LIBRARY ASSISTANTS receive valuable training from Miss Patton and Mrs. Bellus. What do we do? We shelve books, collect overdue fines (perhaps) , stamp books and permits, learn to mend books and prepare the new books and magazines for circulation. It’s a fascinating job. THE NURSE’S ASSISTANTS help Fiss Foster, our school nurse, by running errands, by helping with minor injuries, and by taking care of the " invalids” in the rest rooms. This is valuable training for the aspiring nurses and a comfort to us when in need. ATTENDANCE ASSISTANTS merrily present blue slips prepared by Mrs. Davis and her assistant in the attendance office, adjacent to the Nurse’s Office. But that is our easiest job. Collecting absence slips and tallying absentees is the real task. OFFICE ASSISTANTS are necessary fixtures. Miss Cannon and the Counsellors find them invaluable. They keep files, answer the telephone, run errands, meet people, and give general information. What wonderful training this is for us! Marian McMillan, Low Nine. C ' f-s cr+ THE TRAFFIC SQUAD brightened the rainy days with new white slickers and " so’westers”. The four squads drill each Wednesday under Berkeley Police direction. Mr. Flanders is the faculty director. The sergeants are: David Woods, Bob Morgan, Feonard Klatt and Melvin Roots. Top sergeant, Kenneth O’Neil. David Woods, Low Nine. C- 0 C ' KS THE STAMP CFUB is a new organization in Garfield. The chief stamp is Miss Fisk and there are twenty-nine little stampers. The president is Don- ald Paterson. The club meets every Friday in the old Fibrary. Come in with your stamps. Our motto is " I’ll trade.” C-f-O CT+-J C ' + ' S WESTERN UNION DECEMBER 15 , 1937 EDITOR GARFIELD GLEANER ROSE AND GRANT STREETS BERKELEY CALIFORNIA IMPORTANT NEWS STOP RED CROSS RECENTLY HELD ANNUAL ROLL CALL STOP GARFIELD WELL REPRESENTED STOP PRINCIPAL D L HENNESSEY TRUSTEE AND CAP- TAIN IN BERKELEY RED CROSS BRANCH STOP THREE OF YOUR STUDENTS TERRY JEEVES KEITH GORDON MARY STEWART WERE WELCOMED VARIOUS BUSINESS CLUBS WHERE THEY GAVE SPEECHES ON RED CROSS STOP COMMENDATIONS FOR THEIR SPEECHES STOP WE WERE IMPRESSED BY THE NUMBER OF BOXES SENT FROM YOUR SCHOOL TO GUAM. Htbrarp Bap library Bar BOY SCOUT TROOPS are the caretakers of the flag in Garfield. These troops take turns in the ceremony of flag raising. The flag raising was suggested by a Garfield scout seven years ago and has gone on continu- ously ever since. Onc e a term there is this flag-raising ceremony which everyone attends. In the fall it is held near Armistice Day and in the spring, on Flag Day. Our last flag-raising was held in the Auditorium, with speak- ers from the American Legion. The ceremony was announced over the new loud-speaker system by Louis Chearken. ( There are twenty-seven troops at Garfield, sixty per cent of Berkeley’s total. The Dads sponsor three of these troops. Bob FFummel, Low Nine. C ' f ' S O ' J THE GARFIELD GOLF CLASS has completed its second successful se- mester under the enthusiastic leadership of the sponsor, Mr. Boehne. The instruction was given by Johnny Tuvus, who also instructs the men’s golf classes at the University of California. Thirteen pupils received instructions regularly every Thursday afternoon at the 19th Hole in Albany. The en- thusiasts are: Mary Lou Allen, Jeanne Creech, June Dowler, Rita Flebut, Harlene Garber, Jim Hungerford, Bob Pape, Donald Power, Nancy Pil- grim, David Ramusen, Evelyn Reed, Russell Walt, Barbara Warrington, and Jean Weider. C+ ' -S Ofj C ' f-9 DADS OF GARFIELD The Dads of Garfield had their Fall rally on September twenty-third with a very large attendance, and a very interesting program. They chose as their project for the year the installation of a public address system in the auditorium. The second meeting of the year was held on October twenty-sixth. The December meeting was a joint meeting with the Parent Teacher Association, and featured a Christmas program given by the Glee Clubs and A Cappella. The money in the Project Fund was raised by the sale of an autographed football at the Fall Rally and by the Turkey Whist and Bridge Party which was held on November tenth. The officers of the club are: S. J. Leland, president; William C. McIntosh, vice-president; Dr. C. E. Seaman, secretary; and Percy A. Coward, treasurer. Carol Leland, High Nine. C-f 9 C-f-9 C ' f ' O THE PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION This year, the P. T. A. has undertaken for one of its projects helping redecorate and reconstruct the old library bungalow. This building will be used as an Honor Society Hall, a Little Theatre and P. T. A. clubrooms. The Association held a food sale in October. Owing to the splendid assistance of parents, teachers and students this was a decided success. The aim of this association is to help in the welfare and happiness of the students and they ask the full co-operation of parents of all folk interested. Bob Pederson, Low Nine. C+-9 Early Morning A cool dew lingers in the grass, The sky is clear, deep blue, And clouds caught in the tree tops, Are tinted rose in hue. The stillness is unbroken Until a quail’s sad cry Comes haunting down the canyon, To echo back — and die. Jean Goldman, Low Ten. The Derelict Tanker Nothing issues from her smokestacks, There are no figures on her decks. She stands down by the river, One of several ivrecks. She’s a world traveler, Home from many trips. In the days when she was young She sailed with other ships. She’s a once proud tanker T hat has sailed to Cathay. Here working days are over as She lies in Suisun Bay. Francis FFaines, Low Ten. The Farmer’s Life Over the fields and in f ull sway, Down by the brook, I’m sure I can say T here is a cart with a load of hay, Sending its fragrance far away. There are the boys, right under the trees, And there are the beehives, and also the bees. T here is Old Dobbin, the farmer’s horse, Eating sweet hay, his daily course. T here is the cow ringing her bell, And the birds in the trees seem fairly to swell. There is the farmer kissing his wife, Ah! fust as I told you, that is the life. George DeWeese, Low Eight. On Thanksgiving Day It is the day of T hanks giving And the family is fussed T he kitchen a-bustle And the house is all mussed. We’re stuffing the turkey Ond oh! what a mess! But it’s going to be good, T o that I’ll confess. The crowd of sixteen Will be coming quite soon T he kitchen so hot That you’d think it was June. T he turkey is done And my, what a prize We’re gatJoered around With great, big, ivide eyes. Burdin White, High Seven Names, Names, Names Mother calls me " Robert” ; Pa calls me " Bert” ; Sis calls me rr Bobbie” ; But the fellas call me " Squirt.” 1 guess I like the last one, ’Cause " Robert’s” kinda meek, But teachers sort a like it, So a guy’s up a creek. Mrs. Montague calls me " Robert” ; Miss Campbell calls me " Bob” ; Miss Brubaker merely points at me When she wants me to do some job. Uncle calls me " Beautiful” ; Grandpa calls me " Son”; But when my pa says " Robert Lloyd” I duck my head and run. Robert Lloyd, High Eight. Yearning Oh for a boat, just one of my own T o sail in the sky-blue sea T o learn of the jib, the mainsail tight And to sing out " Hard-a-lee.” I’d never be like " The Mariner” Who killed the Albatross, And have my boat an accursed boat And my life filled with horror and loss. But my ship must be a peerless ship Upon the billowy seas. As my life must be a pure good life To satisfy me, — it must be. Jim Carroll, Low T en. Bedtime Patterned from De La Mare When the dinner is done U p to bed I must run. While my daddy sits and smokes his pipe Until his hour for bed is ripe. I lie in bed and read my book Or think about some babbling brook Till I hear my dad put out the light And come up to me and say, " Good Night.” William Mayer, Low Ten. CHRISTMAS GREETINGS MARI-ALIS BEAUTY SALON From the Boys’ Department 2115 KITTREDGE STREET Phone BErkeley 403 0 - Berkeley, California ROOS BROS. Antoine Hair Stylists, Individual Hair 64 SHATTUCK SQUARE Cutting, Individual Coiffeurs, Expert Operators, Any Method of Permanent Berkeley Wave for Your Beauty PERMANENT WAVES, $2.95 AND UP Mr. Hennessy to Girls’ Assembly: I am happy to see all these shining faces before me this morning. (Sudden application of thirty-seven powder puffs.) CKS OKS C ' KS Mr. Sullivan: What’s your son taking up at Garfield this year? Mr. Burr: Space, nothing but space. OKS OKS OKS Christmas Eve at Our House There was a Christmas party at our house , Not so long ago, Ami everyone came in to see T wenty stockings, in a row. Yes, every child in the neighborhood was invited, So we said ; But not the twenty children came, There icere twenty-one , instead. Elizabeth Ellis, High Seven. OKS OKS OKS Helen McGowan: Is the sheep the dumbest of all animals? Kenneth Nattress: Yes, my lamb! OKS OKS OKS Mr. Leland: Did you hear my daughter sing? Soldier: Yes. Mr. Leland: What did you think of her range? Soldier: I should say she ought to kill at three miles. OKS OKS OKS Mr. Boehne: What’s the formula for water? Lloyd Clopton: H, I, J, K, L, M, N, O. Mr. Boehne: What’s that? Lloyd Clopton: You said, yesterday, it was H to O! JOHNSTON’S PRESCRIPTIONS PHARMACY S, SICKROOM SUPPLIES HOUSEHOLD DRUGS 2001 UNIVERSITY AVENUE DEVELOPING - PRINTING ENLARGING - PHOTO SUPPLIES TELEGRAPH and CHANNING Phone AShberry 493 5 Berkeley Value Spot McHAFFIE’S DRUG STORE W. T. GRANT Vine street at Shattuck Avenue NORTH BERKELEY Accuracy - Purity - Prompt Service 2154 Shattuck Avenue PHOTO WORK, KODAKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES AShberry 2520 — BErkeley 0933 Lawrence Moninger (home from his first day in school) : Mother, the teacher asked me a question today that no one else in school could answer. Mrs. Moninger (proudly) : What was it, son? Lawrence Moninger: Our telephone number. One Day Service CAMPUS CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY Phone: BErkeley One O Seven O Christinas Is Watch Time L. H. SERVICE JEWELER Elgin - Hamilton - Gruen 2197 SHATTUCK SQUARE Opp. Woolworth’s Mrs. O’Neill: Madam, your daughter is improving daily in her singing. Mrs. de Normandie: I’m so glad. We couldn’t tell whether Lucile was improving or whether we were just getting used to it. Miss Goode’s History Quiz: i. When was the War of 1812? 2. From what country do Frenchmen come? 3. Who was the author of Macauley’s " History of England?” 4. What two countries were participants in the Spanish-American War? 5. In what season did Washington spend the winter at Valley Forge? Phillis Watson (to scrub who has just picked up her " hankie”) : Thank you. But if I should happen to drop it again, please don’t bother. It wasn’t meant for you! To Santa Claus T here was a note for him Lest he forget, From John and me and Ruth and Kim It ran like this " For John, please bring a baseball mit And for me a baseball bat, For Ruth a doll with eyes that shut, For Kim a baby cat.” Tom Lawrence, Low Eight. MONTEREY CENTER PHARMACY Hopkins Street at Monterey Avenue Berkeley Phone THornwall 1134 Since 1912 in Quality Smocks and Frocks BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA All Made in the THE FLOWER SHOP OLGA FROCK SHOP Modern Craftsmanship 2114 CENTER STREET 2126 CENTER STREET Phones: THornwall 23 00 Berkeley Night, AShberry 65 80 Miss Barry: How can we improve the work of the cooking class? Terry Jeeves: Make them eat what they cook. C ' KD C ' f-S C ' + ' S Virginia Abbott: They tell me your complexion is all made up. Pearl Baker: It’s false! Virginia: That’s what they said. SHATTUCK FLORIST AND NURSERY COMPLIMENTS OF Flowers For Every Occasion BErkeley 5043 H. M. Eshima, Prop. UNIVERSITY PLUMBING SHEET METAL CO. L. J. (LES) JACKSON We Specialize in Corsages and Bouquets 1513 SHATTUCK AVENUE 1532-34 Shattuck Ave., nr. Vine St. Berkeley, California AShberry 2 523 Edwin Thomas: Mother, I got ioo ' i this morning! Mother: Good! What was it in? Edwin Thomas: Fifty in Math, and fifty in History! Mrs. Simmons (who has brought Dick to Miss Foster to be examined) : " It’s his head. He’s had it off and on ever since he was born.” c-f-s cf-s Policeman (producing notebook) : Wot’s your name? Motorist: Aloysius Alastair Cypiainus. Policeman (putting book away) : Well, don’t let me catch you again. C+ B C+-Z C+Sl Mrs. Bagnall: Did you study your English last night? Lawrence Berger: Yes, an hour and a half. Mrs. Bagnall: Next time take your book. You left it on my desk. Choose Gallenkamp’s Shoes BOLTON’S PHARMACY 1888 SOLANO AVENUE Finest in Drugs ALL LEATHER SHOES FOR Soda Fountain, Photo Supplies, ENTIRE FAMILY and School Supplies Phone AShberry 3 040 More Miles to a Gallenkamp FREE DELIVERY HUSTON’S MAXWELL HARDWARE CO. " Where Berkeley Buys Its Shoes " Westinghouse Home Proved Hotel Whitecotton Building Refrigerators 2216 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California 2104 SHATTUCK AVENUE Berkeley, Calif. Lost: A report card. Reward if returned to Wallace MacGregor at school. No reward if returned to parents. Miss Groefsman: Children, which one of you can tell me the pine that has the longest and sharpest needles? Margaret McCulloch: The porcu! Children’s Eyes Examined With Good Glasses It Will Be COMPLIMENTS Easy to Study W. A. PERRIN of Optometrist RUCKER’S GROCERY 222 8 TELEGRAPH AVENUE at Sather Gate, Berkeley Shattuck at Vine Phone AShberry 7666 Lucille K.: Have you heard about the new B. V. D. orchestra they’re going to have at the G. S. A. dance? Doris S.: No, but why B. V. D.? Lucille: Oh, it’s only one piece. During the grammar lesson: Mrs. Bagnall: Now take this sentence for example — " Let the cow out of the lot.” — What mood? Henry Rinne: The cow. C+J Charles Bishop: Do you know the difference between a street car and a taxi? Edith Edmondson: No. Charles: Then we’ll take a street car. GEORGE FRIEND CO. PAULSON’S BEAUTY Real Estate SHOPPE Insurance Home of Good Permanent Waves 1797 SOLANO AVENUE BErkeley 0397 1772 Solano Ave. - THorn. 4742 R. H. Witherspoon W. H. Taylor Berkeley, California Telephone THornwall 3 342 Quality Shoe Renewing Carl A. Hillberg W. A. (BILL) CASE 13 84 Hopkins Street, Berkeley, California Rose-Grove Service Station Res. Phone THornwall 3 3 59 BATTERY AND TIRE SERVICE You can rely on our high quality materials CAR LUBRICATION and neat, careful workmanship. Laces, Polishes, Cleaners and Dyes for all Berkeley, California types of shoes. Bob Borden: I just saw a baby that was raised on elephant’s milk and gained ten pounds a day. Charles Dole: Ten pounds a day! You’re an awful liar. Bob Borden: It’s the truth, so help me. Charles Dole: Whose baby? Bob Borden: The elephant’s. I. SUGAR COMPANY LEE’S Makers of Distinctive Jewelry 2004-2006 SHATTUCK AVE. Jewelers for the Garfield School Corner University 2104-8 ALLSTON WAY EVERYTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS Berkeley, Calif. We Give S and H Green Stamps AShberry 2710 Saxford Levy, Campus Representative Edward Seaman: When I bought this motorcycle didn’t you say you would supply me with new parts if I break any? Motorcycle Dealer: Yes. What do you want? Edward Seaman: I want a pair of ankles, a rib, three feet of cuticle, a box of assorted finger nails, and a funny bone! C ' f-O C+3 C+-S Joe Raftery: Funny, ain’t it paw, everyone in our house is an animal. Mr. Raftery: What do you mean? Joe Raftery: Why, mother’s a dear, baby’s a lamb, I’m a kid, but I can’t figure what you are, Paw. Mr. Raftery: Why son, I’m the goat! FRED W. STARRATT BERKELEY CYCLERY OPTOMETRIST Velocipedes, Baby Walkers, Wagons, Scooters Eyes Carefully Examined NEW AND REBUILT BICYCLES 223 5 SHATTUCK AVENUE Low Prices on Repairs Opposite Hink’s 2 311 SHATTUCK AVENUE Phone THornwall 2897 BErkeley 75 60 RADSTON’S TAYLOR’S CREAMERY 222 5 SHATTUCK AVENUE Next to United Artists Theatre 2272 SHATTUCK AVENUE Headquarters for Berkeley, Calif. SCHOOL SUPPLIES, FOUNTAIN PENS, Telephone THornwall 3 914 PARTY GOODS AND BOOKS HOT LUNCHEONS, DINNERS For More Than 28 Years in Berkeley Ice Cream, Candy, Nuts " And Paris!” said Miss Brush, " Paris is just wonderful! The people are all so well educated — not at all like they are in this crude country, my dear! Why, even the street cleaners can talk French!” Miss Lindell: What is a traitor? Walter Brunn: A traitor is a man who leaves our party and goes over to yours. REID’S W. R. BURKE The AMERICAN PHARMACY Jeweler Free Motor Delivery 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Manufacturer of High School and Shattuck at Bancroft Way Fraternity Jewelry Phone BErkeley 772 5 2199 SHATTUCK AVENUE Euclid at Hearst Avenues Berkeley, Calif. Berkeley, Calif. Phone AShberry 2822 BErkeley 1148 Mrs. Gavin received a note from an annoyed parent which stated: " Dear Mrs. Gavin: Please excuse Tom today. He will not be at school. He is acting as time keeper for his father. Last night you gave him this example: If a field is four miles square how long would it take a man walk- ing three miles an hour to walk two and one-half times around it? Johnny ain’t no man so we had to send his daddy. He left early this morning. My husband said he ought to be back late tonight, though it would be hard going. Please make the next problem about ladies as my husband must get back to work.” H. F. WEHMAN MONTEREY BARBER BEAUTY SALON GROCER 1 5 86 HOPKINS STREET 1347 GROVE STREET All Branches of Beauty Culture THornwall 2866 - 2867 Appointments Phone TH. 4900 W. D. Hargis and Bertre Rambo, Props. Northbrae Pharmacy TOGGERY CLEANERS 1999 EL DORADO AND TAILORS Northbrae Station, Berkeley Relining and Alterations a Specialty Headquarters for School Supplies WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Fountain Pens - Cameras - Films Stationery - Gifts - Soda Fountain 1867 SOLANO AVENUE Telephone for Free Delivery Oaks Theatre Building, Berkeley, Calif. Berkeley, Calif. AShberry 2034 - AShberry 203 5 Phone BErkeley S22S Policeman: Say, lady, pull over to the curb. Do you know you were going sixty miles an hour? Miss Stout: Why, isn’t that wonderful! I learned how to drive only yesterday. CKI) CKS OKS " Well, dad,” said Bill Wilson, the Boy Scout, at the breakfast table, " I’ve done my good turn for today.” " What!” exclaimed Mr. Wilson, " You’ve done it pretty early.” " It was easy,” explained Bill, " I saw old Mr. Brown going for the 7:20 train so I turned our dog loose and Mr. Brown got to the station on time.” CKS OKS OKS Miss Patton: Who can tell me what an island is? Carol Peterson: It’s a piece of land that went out for a swim. MARGARET’S DRESS MAKING SHOPPE BOISTON’S DRY GOODS COMPANY Complete Stock of Women’s Wearing Relining, Alterations, Ladies’ Apparel, Dresses, Hosiery Tailoring Infant’s and Children’s Wear 1506 Shattuck Ave. - AShberry 83 02 1 803 SOLANO AVENUE AShberry 3 041 Mrs. Butler (pretty much excited) : Here comes the parade and Muriel will miss it. Where is she? Mr. Butler: She is upstairs waving her hair. Mrs. B.: Mercy me, dear, can’t we afford a flag? NORTH BERKELEY FRENCH LAUNDRY BERKELEY AUTO REPAIR CO. Ward and Shattuck THornwall 403 0 1540 SHATTUCK AVENUE Phone BErke ley 3 62 5 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT National Service TOPSY TURVEY HOPKINS BARBER MARKET BEAUTY SHOP N. E. WE RUM - - GROCERIES H. M. SWEET MEATS Opposite Topsy Turvey Market Specializing in Haircutting and Permanent Waves Cor. Carlotta Hopkins Streets 1643 HOPKINS STREET Berkeley, Calif. Berkeley, Calif. TH. 6944 Hours: 9-6 Miss Hoffmire: Make a sentence with the word " fascinate.” Tom Stats: I have nine buttons on my shirt but I only fascinate. G+S C-+-0 " Men who drink too much coffee,” explained Miss Lowrey, " get what is known as coffee heart, and men who use too much tobacco get what is known as tobacco heart.” Jack Brewster: If a fellow eats lots of sweets will be get a sweetheart? C-fJ c+s Kenneth Sequeira: Miss Collar, your car is at the door. Miss Collar: Yes, I can hear it knocking. Traffic Cop (bawling out a lady driver) : Don’t you know what I mean when I hold up my hand? Mrs. O’Neill (meekly) : I ought to. I’ve been a teacher for the past ten years! FORD SUN MARKET V-8 Home of Finest Foods LINCOLN ZEPHYR V-12 Your Up-to-Date Market Sales and Service Service with a Smile JOHN M. OLNEY Shattuck at Carlton ROSE AND GROVE STREETS BErkeley 9273 Mrs. Svane: What is an iceberg? Louis Pollard: An iceberg is a permanent wave. C-f-S c+3 C-f-9 Marion Searls: Telephones are great time savers, aren’t they? Helen Twogood: Not when you call me up. OAKS SHOE REPAIR ROLLERLAND Best Materials Telegraph Ave. at 5 5 th St. Oakland, California Finest Workmanship For BOB THISTLE, Manager Private Parties 1861 SOLANO AVENUE Phone Berkeley, Calif. OLympic 4778 BERKELEY Garfield Students MUSIC HOUSE HOLIDAY GREETINGS 23 06 TELEGRAPH AVE. BErkeley 6060 For That Special Gift for Dad Records, Sheet Music, Radios See BACHELOR MUSIC OF THE MASTERS (KRE, 7-8 Every Evening) 2211 Shattuck Ave. It was a sad solo. Mary Stewart had just finished " My Old Kentucky Home.” Mrs. Smith, sympathetically, to the weeping guest: Are you a Ken- tuckian? The Guest: No, Madam, I’m a musician. ALWAYS HEZLETT’S SILK STORE ADVANCE SHOE STYLES SILK AND VELVET PIECE GOODS HOSIERY, LINGERIE, SWEATERS at AND PAJAMAS HODGSON’S READY-TO-WEAR DRESSES Brown-bilt Shoe Store 2277 SHATTUCK AVENUE 2112 SHATTUCK AVENUE Opp. United Artists Theatre Berkeley BERKELEY, CALIF. Telephone: BErkeley 6010 Floyd Schenk: I tell you the motor car is much better than a horse. Edward Seaman: You bet! For one thing, it takes several days to break la horse, while you can break a car the first time you take it out. C ' f ' S C ' + ' S Miss Stone: What was Lincoln’s Gettysburg address? Jack Hamilton: I thought he lived at the White House. C ' KS CSO C ' KS Miss Collar: Ah! And what is this? Excellent! Superb! Jack Jones: Yeah? That’s where I clean the paint off my brushes! c ' fJ cr-f-s Georgine Notman: Did you like Nevada? Bonnie McCampbell: It’s all right I guess, but, in my geography book it was red. VIRGINIA BAKERY For Service Call " Ptirity and Quality” BREADS, CAKES AND PASTRIES STADIUM GARAGE WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY CAKES TO ORDER BATTERIES - TIRES- LUBRICATION TOWING E. POESCHEL 1690 SHATTUCK AVENUE R. Warren Wright Phone AShberry 6711 Berkeley, Calif. BErkeley 0074 THE TOY SHOP NORTHBRAE CLEANING AND DYEING WORKS 2020 Shattuck Ave. Fancy Work Our Specialty Near University Ave. Toys and Children’s Wearing Relining and Alterations REASONABLE PRICES We Call and Deliver Hats Cleaned and Blocked Apparel 2 1 04 Vine Street :: Berkeley, Calif. Phone AShberry 1446 Alice Waddill: Why are you wearing your socks on the wrong side? Ruth Apple: My feet were hot, so I turned the hose on them! C ' M C ' M) C ' KS Stanton Colvin: I’ve added these figures ten times now — Mrs. Kilkenny: Good boy! Stanton Colvin: And here are the ten answers! Complete Home Furnishing Store PAUL T. SWEDBERG Co. FURNITURE Window Shade Manufacturers Venetian Blinds THornwall 0400 2160 University Avenue, Berkeley, Calif. FENNIMORE HARDY OPTOMETRISTS AT CALIFORNIA OPTICAL CO. 2106 Shattuck Avenue Douglas Frater: Teacher, I’m smarter than Washington. Mrs. Rowell: Smarter than Washington, Douglas! Douglas Frater: Yes, ma’am. Washington couldn’t tell a lie and I can. C ' KO C ' f-S C-K£ Miss Riley: What is the shape of the earth? Andy Palazzi: Pop says it’s in a heckuva shape! c+3 cr+s Miss Hamsher: Henry, why didn’t you wash your face? I can see what you had for breakfast this morning. Henry Williams: What was it? Miss Hamsher: Eggs. Henry Williams: Wrong, that was T here was a young man from St. Paul, Who could not do English at all. Then he had Mrs. Archer — Which ended his torture, And now he has A’s all this Fall. Philip Lathrop, Low T en. There was a young girl named Mari ah — Who was — oh so afraid to diah — When she died — she did go Not the place that’s down low But, instead, to the place that is hi ah. June Dowler, Low Ten. yesterday! WILLARD NORRIS Cleaner and Dyer 2063 UNIVERSITY AVENUE A SPLIT-SIX FOR THE DON LEE COMPANY Six cheers and gratitude to the Don Lee Company and to Mr. Keyser, the Berkeley representative, for the magnificent gift of the five thousand dollar Cadillac cut-away chassis. A 1937 V-12 model, as permanent equip- ment for the advanced shop classes! What a gift! Are we dreaming? SEIBERLING TIRES EXIDE BATTERIES A. M. OGLE Lubrication Servcice Alemite, Pennzoil, Kendall, Havoline, Quaker State, Triton, Conoco, Texaco In Sealed Cans WE CALL AND DELIVER FREE 1650 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley AShberry 4505 Hallowe’en Parties all throughout the town, Witches flying up and down. Doorbells ringing, Cats all singing, Pumpkin pie and doughnuts brown. Oh solitude, where is thy hangout? Oh peace, where art thou born? Oh let tranquility hangout. Oh Gabriel blow your horn. Oh farmer, get your hoe out, Oh dancer, get your fan. Oh driver, fix your blow-out, Eddie Duchin, swing your band. George Post, Low Ten. Tragic Christmas Soon it will be Christmas And everyone will be so gay, And all the presents Santa brings Will be tied with colored strings. But in the home of a certain boy There is no cheer or Christmas joy, He only sits on his father’s knee Because he’s Charlie Mc-Car-thy. Philip Barber, Low Light. C -9 C-f ' -S G ' + ' -S Pumpkin Faces Pins in doorbells all around, All the windows waxed in town. Tictacs thumping, Parents jumping, Here and there ive see a clown. Bob for apples, heads all down, Splashing water till you drown. Pumpkins grinning, Pans a-s pinning, Hallowe’en throughout the town T he night of Hallowe’en is here The pumpkin faces are so queer T here’s one who has his mouth turned down, He’s cross and horrid and wears a frown. There’s one who looks you right in the eye His mouth is straight — he’ll do or die. T here’s one whose mouth has an upward turn T o smile on all is his concern. T he faces that you see each day Are like these pumpkins, sad and gay. John Smits, Low Ten. Phoebe- Jean MacCaughey, Low Nine. C-K5 G ' + ' -S C ' KO My Brothers My big brother is one of two Who always gets in trouble, If things are good and you are glad And life is just a bubble — He up and does some awful thing, And fills your mind with trouble. My other little brother is As good as gold to me, He helps me with my work and things. 7 can handle him, you see. Mildred Larsen, Low Ten. Sutograpfjg Celebrating Our 15 th Year in Berkeley. Now Serving the Sons of Our First GARFIELD CUSTOMERS s “CALL ME JOE” 2008-12 Shattuck Ave. Department Store for Men and Boys

Suggestions in the Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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