John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 112

 

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1935 volume:

1 I 1 in J fl 7' . , N f X' 1 1 W r QU Nw' i 2 Kr , 1 H X X 4., f. im? LLM- og H, Jxz 4 , 1 , X ,gi vw.: 4 x '-My r " HI' .:9i'h'v X ' f L . ,pq 1 .2 Gigi' :fA?'Q.f'i'.' 7 'R'-5'?gf32t '- ' 5,131-"...,' mf W' V O U R S C H O O L To the passerby our school is a building ot architectural beauty, surrounded by rare gardens, but to us it is more than an example ot stately beauty. We know of the order that reigns behind those walls, ot the splen- did organization that guides all of our activ- ities, and ot the tine school spirit that is always prevalent. Such efforts as these have tor their background a record ot years ot struggling tor perfection in education, This goal, vvhile not yet reached, may be seen just ahead in the tuture, waiting tor posterity. 5 5 Q 5 K 5 e i 5 f I I DEDICATION We, the graduating class ot Winter '35, dedicate this Burr to Chinatown in its passing, and hope that the people ot this unique spot will con- titnue to add to our city something ot the grace and philosophical charm ot the Orient, i ' ' . FOREWORD By HARRY CARR Possibly I shall not be here to see it, but . many of the students of the John Burroughs Junior High School will see this country facing toward the East. California will be the front door leading into a new world. The future of Western America lies in the Pacificg it is my firm opin'on that, in another generation, our relations with Ori- ental countries will be vastly more important than the present relations of Arrericn with Europe, A new world is to be built in the countries bordering upon the Pacific. lt is for the boys and girls now growing up to see to it that it is the right kind ofa world, lf this world begins to grow right now in the hearts of the young people of the Pacific Coast, this new civilization of the Pacific waters can be the finest ever known. The firm resolve that we all should make is to try to understand and appreciate our friends of Japanese and Chinese birth and race. The John Burroughs Junior High School is taking an important step in that direction with the publication of this Chinese number. HARRY CARR. Let us make up our minds to go on with this work until there is not a shred of hatred or malice or jealousy left in the Pacific Area. Let us make up our minds to build a new world known for its unselfishness and warm friendships, lt is a fine thing that the students of this school have made arrangements to write letters to students in Japan and China. They are doing a real service to this country and to the cause of humanity. There can be no hatreds or wars where there are complete understandings. A French philosopher said: "To know all is to forgive all." 'lip A WK ' P :,, '5' ' , 'ffl' '. - iitiiafy .- 'I Qiiirlilt 'N 5i1.eii27'gj5 it f . , f -iwltiiiii 'ff - 2 if-1 1 1: " : Www ,i if ff are' ,' it-riiit if ?g.,1,5,1 2Ql:.i5rJli,y' if .t yqgbggfli ,. a', fI, ,fiii . - ,i ,.i - 1 wr : 1' V , I it V, ' , I 1 ,ip - , 'wif h 4 M,,t:34 . K .I b I i gh, In! ia ,init iii,-if - - ,r at li" , ' ifrif r tti gf' . ifzit,fi- , Li lpi- ' 'V .yr , ii- if.:-,,1'l ,tin -' it - A Q' 1 , ,f' A gg-, '- 1.4 l 1' -i '. fill' , ,..G1'il'7.i'.' ii A- 5531 Q Ji? fr m" , t if "li w tf' ffl, wg' ,faq l1.hlil4Z'1t:f':f ' 'fitiftif 1. "'i i 'ifQ5?i:-5l.'f: .oittin 'L-xii. ' . -7r'i:?'fei,, firiifl'-'f ""'CiIill.i'S,'- 'X ' ' " t" misfit mittee' ' ' A "M 'rafagfajghtr' 'nat 'f'Hlftma.I Antriouv DE srxrms and wirisron I-IILL Tl-IE ORIENT WITI-IIN OUR CITY Chinatown . . , the very mention of it paints a picture in our minds, a picture that is bright and rzay, filled with mx-'stery and romance, Somehow t"afZedy and sorrow have never entered this picture. for such sombre thoughts were always crowded out by the yellow banners and brilliant costumes SO typical of Chinatown. Now we are aware of a shadow that is darkening the bright streets and colorful balconies in our picture, one that is falling across the narrow alleys and frail buildings spelling doom for this little colony of people, for progress has ruled that Chinatown must uproot herself from these surroundings and find another home in this great city. The history of Chinatown is one that contains much sorrow and bloodshed. Most of the early Chinese were lured here by the far-reaching magnetism of gold, and it proved to be the first unhappy factor in their lives in this world. Disillusioned and bedraggled, the pioneers ol Chinatown came to Los Angeles to find some shelter from the unfairness of the new world. The chapters in their history are many and are filled with hardship and sorrow. Emerging from the confusion came Chinatown with its tiny shops and gayly colored houses, a breath of the Orient within our city. lt is to this city that is about to 'fall in the path of progress that we have dedicated our Burr. As a showplace of the East and as an aid to peace and understanding between two great' continents it has Cl-IINATOWN AT OUR DOOR Junior I-ligh School is, more or less, the turning point in our lives. We enter the B7 year still little children, not interested in anything that does not concern ourselves. While here, there is no definite changing point, but it is clear to see that when we leave as A9's we are much more mentally alert, with a broader viewpoint and a readiness to take part in outside activities, Because of this the subject of Chinatown offers many opportunities. All of us are apt to be a little disdainful of any people belonging to another race, We often think that the color of their skin, their habits of living, even their 'ways of speakinghanrl dressing, 'make them inferior to us. We of John Burroughs wish to show that we are not influenced by such petty differences, lt is the interest and character that count, and with the realization that God has made all people equal in I-lis sight, this will become doubly interesting to us. We read our school Annual eagerly, and appreciate the different things it tries to impress upon us. Now, perhaps more than ever before, there is the need for a complete understanding of all nations. lt is not likely that many of us will travel for several years to come. Thus we will not be able, great as our ambitions may be, to make friends with foreign nations as yet. But with Chinatown right at our door, Los Angeles offers many opportunities for us to make 'friends with the Chinese. Soon they will have to move, and we can try to make them feel at home again, as they do now. lt is with this idea in mind that we have tried to interpret Chinatown to the readers of our Burr. no peer. ,ig fig!-QU - l- ,,. - 1- - I BURR ART CLASS WT: T - .ml Perhaps as you turn the pages ot this Burr you I .:.,. 5:.:g:m---3, will realize that upon the Burr Art Class depends U,m,.,,,.,.j17f:f:'i:L?"'f"""' much of the success of this annual. Under the 5' able direction of Mrs. Hughes our Burr Art Class E has successfully met the task of illustrating our W-E:-I 6331, Burr. For any book to be successful it is necessary wcmsgl F '," that it be well planned, written, and particularly :af -- well illustrated This year the Art Class decided ' ' - J upon a theme, Chinatown, one that provides much , y ' opportunity for imaginative pictures and sketches. ,., I I h Taking photographs, and getting ideas for finished 4 :g:5,i4.,i.f4:f'Wp, I' drawings, the.Art Class spent one Saturday visiting n 5 1- v H , -1-ian! ! , -""Chinatown., ':""" 'V Ixl' The cover of this Burr is the product of Leo num? . 1 ' ,gf 'ii fl: ' f l Q 2- Martin's labors. as is the title page. Phyllis Wachs aihlmxlil 31' lg I 'Qf-7 ' designed the small title page and also the Market nu. a 'V 'ffl' - l,lQ E1 'rt f f ' on Marchessault Street. Shirley Entriken's double 5 'L , V Vi' page of figure studies shows very clearly her skill, "" ji! I f In ,-,A A I ' AT while the full pages of Seymourf Slosburg w.th v V V r ag! 7 uh U the Temple Entrance, Martha Stibolt's Market ,P oi 't, "i EW " ' - ':"' Ty," Entrance, the Ferguson Alley of Ryden Richard- ia J fi.-in I ., - Q use ' son who also helped illustrate the annual in other 'K ' 5 ' """ places, and John Dryer's Doorway on Apablasa Street all are fine examples of the Art Class' best. William Smith with his Apablasa Street Balcony and Grant Swanland's Chinese Shrine are some other fine pieces of art, as are also Grant's Pagoda, Betty Black's Elephant, and Virginia Snure's End Piece and Figure Group. Other excellent additions to our Burr are Lita Mae Brooks' Buddha gand Harriet Edelstein's Balcony, not forgetting 'the Majong Blocks of Norma Siegel, the Comic of Jack Poplin, and the Headings by William Smith and Helen Wilmans. Thus has our Burr Art Class accomplished its work this term, suc-A cessiully, and our gratitude is theirs. , J BURR PRINTERS By BERT BRISKIN , . ' Believe it or not, to use the famous-Words of Ripley, we are the only junior high in the city to print our own Anhual. . . All the credit should be given to Mr.,TayIor for this accomplishment, He has a very enviable record on the llocal papets. When he was put on the Examiner's pay roll he was given the position of ad man. He worked diligently at his iob and was soon promoted to a higher office. He-kept, going up the ladder until he attained the position of superintendent. He held other offices on the old Morning Herald, the Record, andthe Evening Herald-, and founded the Superior Typesetting Company. He started teaching printing in schools in l92O at Los Angeles High School. From there he went to Berendo and then to Lafayette. He came to John Burroughs in i924 and has been teaching printing here these last ten years. 1 Q The experience and training Mr. Taylor has acquired has aided him in teaching the boys that co-operation counts most. "Without co-operation," he said when interviewed, "the Burr would never go out on time." There are many things to do. First, the forms must be made up. Then the printing, whichtakes considerable time. iThe A9 panoramais printed downtown.i After the pages are all printed they are folded and gathered and bound. You can see how long all this takes. We must be working every minute. Mr. Taylor is well pleased with his group of Burr printers. They are: Kyal Smeeby, Robert Wagner, Leonard Schulman, Bert Briskin, Morton Brown, Gerald Cohen, Bud Head, John Hoffman, Fred Kelly, Winton Reynolds, Tom Walker, Waine Shibe, Byron Young, Rolland Stoner, Bill Spiergin, Julian Neveleff, Courtland Hall, Carl Lindstrom, and Sherwin Goldberg. In addition to the above named boys, about one hundred and fifty boys in the six classes of Printing had more or less to do with the production of the Burr. I O'LJR PR INC l PALS By so' successfully planning and work- ing 'together since the founding of John Burroughs, our smiling principals have amys proven themselves infallible in every emergency, have lead us through all dilfficulties, and have always clearly shown-the' so-lution to each arising problem. , . Through their-efforts to make this a more pleasant institution and still maintain thelhigh scholastic 'standard that has made John Burroughs a school of distinction, Mr. Thompson, flvlrs., 'Broaded and Mr. Nourse have, by their splendid cooperation and harmony, become a shining example to all who are governed by them. No matter how great the problem, nor how trivial the case, they have exerted all their energies to the one matter alone, facing separately each arising difficulty, solving it, and then have met the.next with .renewed vigor.. To their efforts this year we owe the success of this term, for, both the A9 Class andthe Student .Body as a whole know and appreciate the value of their counsel and advice in .time of need. ' I . , lt is to the principals of.John'Burroughs, to the unisonof the three that the Grad- uating-Class .wishes to express its profound thanks for the help they have given us in our .three years here, for we know through our contacts with them that they truly reflect theaspirit of John Burroughs. ' ' J A '-r L 441 -3' , x . ..:f - . .,,,weI,. A . . wi . 30' : "1,,,, U r I H J . r . . .' - X .x " L , Asif is . - f-'rr' . .r. - - P Y.. 4 1-. r IJ' " J . " ', r,-'L1K'r,i- -, iv' .- 'tis-G ,IJS ' .- , , . trait.. . r . rf " - ' '-at ' -' . r .. '-tr-t'r..-'-1-af'-irst arg-f. .- ., y rtrg .. .f - .' . ' Y -.L r - A " wr 'wr : rt-r-'.. ' 3 ' --f " - fmlfza'-E1-. ,- ilk' . f 'f. ...,. . fd' ' . .J " - .zrfetf-" ' -. I yn, .. f ., , ,gg - Mo, 1 ,.' -rl-,i4,A,' 41 f.,,u,r,q -- ww r f I -. ' J " 43. ' -.,..- .-arf 3,-r, -gl.,,,e.. , . in . fiyii- . .. Q-41.1. . J ,- ,W-Q., , we-qt, . ,. n 4 ' a. J? ' Bailie, James G. Baller, Theresa Baumgaertner, Margaret Berg, Helen Lucille Brown, Elizabeth M. Bruckman, Clara L. Butler, J. M Cameron. Una B. Catren, Robert C. Corley, Philip J. Cunning, Jessie Dalland, Augustine Daniel, June G. Donnelly, Elizabeth Douglas, Clinton W. Egbert, Ada Elizabeth Erhart, Marie M. Francis, Kathryn L. Gibson, AnnaBelle Gay. Mrs. Amy Ragle l-laitbrink, Winifred N. Halverson, Ellie A. l-ligbee, Grace Horton, Cassandra P. l-Iowell, Mary D. Hughes, Daisy M. Thompson, Robert A.-Principal Broaded, Mrs Carrie M.-Girls' Vice-P Nourse, Walter L.-Boys' Vice-Principal l-lummel, Edna D. Huntsman, Emily R. Hurst, Florence Louise Jones, Arthur Alyn Kern, Adda N. King, Esther F. Knowlton, Cliltord Hale Knox, Jeanne Wadsworth Kramer, Bertha Cheek Lewis, Walter Woozl Littrell, Thefma Louise Lucy, Anna L. Ludwick, Mrs. Ethel Gage McCrory, Mrs. Muriel G. Milharn, Chester R. Millar, Louise P. .,iL:',,-,.. rincipal Robinson, M. Ercline Rogers, Eleanor J. Ross, Esther W. B. Sargent, Catherine A. Sfhweickert, Gertrude Neely Scott, Nellie D. Shirrn, Katherine B. Fmith, Keith Snyder, Harriet A. Sorsby, William Ashley Spivey, Fern Conner Spring, Carl C. Swarthout, Geo. H. Taylor, Floyd H. Turner, Helen H. Ulrey, Dorothy L. Uphotf, lvlary Alice Miller, Eileen C. Mott, Edna Robb Munscher, Katherine M. Adams Palmstrorn, Florence M. Perry, Rosa Biehl Pickett, Olive D, Kundel ' Pope, Bessie M. Reppy, Vera M. Rineheart, Mrs. Mary G. Robertson, Eileen Vance, John D. Walker, Helen Warder, Evelyne N. Warner, Marylois War-en Vera Glendolyn Webb, Hugh P. Webster, M. Beatrice Wilding. Alexander, Jr. Young, Bernice ,fra I f 14,4 pfk4vkyi W nt L 'I 1 ,V Fi? tr Cl:'Ew43G iE-gi'Q, -1? 4 53,31 i ltr , im Q A lu K' AM 3 JJ? 5 ua! P -'C an 1 gt' P8- 1 lair J - E W ..5,.:r. Mgt ,Mime-i Mr L' rl,..--r""" fi Li 1 .5 ,Z it :avg :bg yt gr vc., ' .v ,,3E1'.2 1.21. . - P'-- 'M -. fe.. A. f- -.1 - ' "" -' -' :Wu J- tu , 'T .".IL'215fP' lr Hex:-ll 4-at ' .-r . 'saw , i "t.11Jf?- . at-' 'F' ' ' " .' 1 ' f l :sf ,' -'E' " Q if , Jr .. , .- . , .... ,'.,1,-freri, 1' -, ry.-3 UJ7' J F .fE1,eS"ff'.i3"r'Q..'i- 'J .1432 '. .QA1 ...':"r:r"ti?."4'fkrE",W,i7.g2f""f5,J, w":.f.1.f'l'E5 '13 .-'arfilil-,"g'-3551-lff it-iLtfr'! r W?" ' 2- 1 7' 'fggwg 565' r-,..:".5'4r'..'f-5 -' -5-:,:.Q1f.?,.rgff lf-li r : f. .. 3-ag-.7-. . I 4.5 a.:.'.:gg-zlifkzr-g.,-mp. ' 3 ' ebzwliaffr rr' 4 r.efrfmi.rr..sigf-fa+r:'.'A-Neff. fr.: :ara rf - ra' r: 5 - 4 -qi ,, r f ali' 'E t- 5: fl giffffagi E Arg A 1 4 -'ig ll-' " " 5 '- rl 1-.jp lla 17 - J ' .- 1731.-'il-it ...L 'Wi rr ll c " 3" .. 1 A Exit-aw? if -rltr t wif -V 'zEHa.4 Q f fatirir , . .. ry, r .v ,gin .f. - , 'fit' l tial . 'f .7331 f -' ,1,..:.s.w-.vvfr 'r' 'rf '21, gr.. .. Hire,-' Ig- -.fins .v ii - V. .-. '-part:- rigr-'. . 2. .i1'W 5i"Z.'.r51 " sl". el 4- '- 'ltr rl ..'E:p1r- - rr' f titre? ,- -tttlli rri .:.fs+r. A ff -- f It " f V' I "va, 'iT A ' rf l 1 s 1. ' .. K . - fl 1 . Z . , E L5 t li i f , L' N if 1 l s . ' -ff t ,r ri t 3 Sw ,K 5 Y r , ., a., ae- ,L i u r .vii X Ra , el 'W' X -40' xv t t V ' .. A-vw -:Lux . sky'-x' .. 'J I- .. 1... fl'- Eu.. . -rf.. nu. ,., 1 .-.,-.f'P'Q'f"::a " , .,-.- fr! '5'Jf.,,- fr 495' -- - 'wif' ywxi. - '1.Q.Zr"::'efWm STAIRWAYS Grirny sfairways lead from sunlight up- ward io dark, mysterious regions. The treads have been worn Thin by countless shuffling feet in bygone years. A red and yellow Chinese sign flaps against the wall, lending a 'rouch of color to the scene. From the darkness above drifts down the unmis- takable odor of Chinatown-a composite of incense, Tea, Tobacco, and Oriental spices. R Q'-14" wr U 7 . . ""-any ,f . , . - '37, ..2'f"!'f- , ' m-w-M , 3 xg., 1-.-:rr 2 '1 IV:-'::':' ff: V .pf-::,.1,,:,.' . 5: x"'f5.:g .7.7Sr::.1ff.f- rf-az-'. ff 55:5 " 3 'N T21 , .55 '3- 5, '3'E'r .Lf 12?-EJ., 5355'- - 3: w-we-1-. 3,-y gg.. 'E N. I , I3 P.. x -4 - :j,f.mE1?q?,g Q- fqixwil-?Qfia.'.xf.. :'4:' 5 ' ,'1:':f':v,-!,1m'.':f9:Iff2fvJ5-3--21'-A Vg' fmx """' ' M- ,Q , N ..rwf.,t:, J -' ,. I. I X fm. P Q . ,Eu . V :'f :J '. fwvtig, ' ., , f .. .- " i-if" ,tI-ff Z igi' ilnahlill' l ' A ' , 9,ll9' .l"l'li . ,if 1 in-gp,-' '. . , , s . V , I ,- , ' 1 .gy-" s NC' ' . -I U18 P f a' ,ghd M I,,',r,I, - i U ftig- Il . lull' N.. I K Iv. rift, M gg ,aff I yd' .D Jig ., VI Q Q h I ," h ui . I 5 ' al H, , I V ', ,Q 1 ,-1 ,V , t i em ' .IV I Y , ,Galt , ,ling - 1. ilfitf ,. H. ,, I 41" I IJ i 3-2 tyhii. ,I , -iraq M, um lil , :HI ,af ig, ., fi., A rtyifi Mad. t1'2ft4-i.t- I- in vi-w rit' J ai 3 vw. -If I-tw . , .fr 'ttilinfi .ir-f" ri5il9 ' fm'IiIi::'- . lfzfifffil' "f Ffgytffg-ft tttfsytt.-I-EMIQ,I,,a2lr?1c'i1lf' ' r2'1'f'iI'fl-ll'i'fl'f" Mit' "It-'lM,lIf'It'.1fi-1 j f iftgttfi f -f -' 1 x I .' 'f J wiv 2 , I :i:'.',1A '-I I-.fy ' ' itil'--.:.::' P ' . I ffJQ""f ' "' jf j33lI1fi'i2'L ' 'wi' ' 'll':'lf.' " .537 1. fiigpp-'V . ,vii-gi ri nr, I iz 9, i,,.,p . -lgiyfggrgf I .Q 95543 : . '--zu' f' 'f LILA zeiionana REGINA Hfumo WORTH Ol: ORGANIZATIONS By REGINA I-IAIMO Organizations are found to be a very important and vital phase of school life. They greatly influence a students life by aiding immensely in developing executive ability and instilling culture and poise in the students. They are also attractive as a social outlet, and help develop a students personality. The organizations at John Burroughs have not only proved exceedingly beneficial, but are also interesting diversions. Each club has its aims and consequently each member realizes his responsibility in fulfilling it. Thus, these fine clubs help in moulding the characters of the leaders of tomorrow. As a tribute to the wonderful work accomplished by the organizations of John Burroughs we dedicate this section to their sponsors and members. ORGANIZATIONS OF JOI-IN BLJRROLJGI-IS By LILA zsuorsi John Burroughs has organized many splendid and praiseworthy clubs, con- sequently, pupils deem it an honor to be members of these interesting and important organizations. The following pages are printed to illustrate the important organiza- tions of the school, which consist of the Board of Control, composed of various leaders of the schoolg The I-Iospitality Club, whose main aim is to acquaint the new pupils with their classmates and school. The music department consists of Junior and Senior Orchestras, the Band, Junior and Senior Girls' Glee Club, and Boys' Glee Club. The Safety Committee and Civics Club are also among the most important organizations, and in addition are Cafeteria and Office helpers. These clubs aid immensely in making the government of our school one of high standards and also aid students to appreciate the finer arts. Therefore, these organizations are a vital phase in school life at John Burroughs. BOARD OF CONTROL The most important society of the school, is the Board of Control who mightily rule. 28 The students find them helpful and wise, truly a feat to a school of great size. FAREWELL, JOI-lN BLJRROLJGHS Strange and enlightening indeed have been the past four years to the world, Strange because with them came as chaotic a period as we have ever had to endure, enlight- ening because they have shown us that the barest neces- sities of life may be the pleasantest, l-lere at John Burroughs we have all felt the effects of this Depression, some of us more than others. l-lard as it has been, we are the better for it, as a school and as indi- viduals. lt has thrown us together and made us more friendly toward one another. The effects of these friend- ships will be felt long after these days have passed. l hope it will make each of us more charitable to our fellow men, and, as the clouds lift, that John Burroughs will expand and continue its fine record on a larger scale than ever before. To the graduating class l wish to extend my profound desire that you will profit by your days here, and will never forget the great lesson taught by this Depression. To the Student Body l also wish success always, both here and in the future, and I most sincerely offer my thanks for the splendid cooperation shown throughout the entire term. ANTHONY DE SANTlS, Student Body President. FAREWELL MESSAGE When I begin my years at high school l will feel that my A9 term has helped and prepared me more than any other. The responsibility which you have given me has 'been my greatest pleasure. With the companionship of the two fine officers, Sara Belle Goodwin, secretary, and Nancy l-larris, vice-president, l have planned the meetings for the Girls' Council and the Girls' League. The Girls' Council has done fine work this year, and you should be proud of them, The generous help which the faculty and my adviser, lvlrs. Shinn, has given me, has made me realize for the first time how much of our success we owe to them. I hope l have fulfilled your faith in me, as much as I have enjoyed your friendships. My only message is: Carry onl JANE BURGUNDER, President of Girls' League. ll l , Tl-IRIFT A penny saved is a penny earned - these wise ones have already learned. Extravagance is a deadly sing only the thrifty in the end can win. SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Those who strive and good grades do earn, understand before success you must learn. Great credit is due these students so smart, who have galned an honor and done their part JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY lt is indeed hard to make those Ns-but these Juniors do find ways. We guess they're lust the vvorlcing sortg however, they bring home a good report. JUNIOR GLEE CLUB . We hear voices ringingg many voices singing 4 . Some are low and some are high as the melody comes floating. SENIOR GLEE CLUB IX beautiful voice is a thing so sweetp to hear these trillers is a treat. With a range that's wide and a volume great, a weary heart they can elate. BOYS' GLEE These manly voices raised in song, rumbling low with notes so longg These singers are ol worth truly great , . . a salute to the boys who have a giftly trait l BAND Music with a very military beat, preciseness and blaring makes it complete. Proud is J. B. to possess such a band, such players and music . . . what more can one demand? Tl-IE SENIOR ORCHESTRA The Senior Orchestra deserves some cheer, bringing us music of our country so dearg Expressing feeling as gay and forlorn, by beating of drum and blowing of horns. "' -an far: ' Z: .,: v "1"i'?' "LJ:-O. at ,fig . " " - -wr A ' -1 . ""' "" 'f""' ' - -' yy , -5,,vgr::: ':' '-,,..a.v,,,- .y,.,, .....: :, I. MY' ' , , r' , ,gg J.:-3 R far, Qziia. -1. .,,..i ..i we 4 -,seq -P - 5 wwfitl www we A l' . . "' ,Sw " , w r- 'ri ..::i.2- ' -,ei-:rt 1"ll'+Zi -vi: f" '. 'Q - 'rx WM' - f-Efgafi 22521: . .,?"i7lfJ 1-:2Gffff'.- -!"1I' , '. ::, - 1, sf'f'5'i.f T' - dl ,. " Aim V ' , - -5E'ji.5jg'1L ,,31f,g'-i- , 5, . ,. ' ,' .3:'-5.25, -.:,- r-3:525i+i" ,,.,j:-gb .- , -' . V, V 1s:fI1'E'TT' ':'L.,J'?:,-wi' if:-Q asv-.,fJ' , ii. ..q,, 3 , "" ' - " .,., i - V ,VA Ti' 3 . . 'f' K- i. in-vffvf N3 5 . 1- ry' 4-935 '- -1' q'.', V' .. w- -,Y gf, :Q ffm-1 eg 1 ...V .' rf 5?'.Ga5.e1 , 'Di5l"3rff-.fiiil 'f-if -7 3255553 ii i, , 112. .- " . Ei. --bid i? 5,7-75 V5 -v ggggigit -j, fsg5f 533' " L-ff' ii. E sf! Qfgfgy -.4gf '? iw V- iff J.'sa.n ,a . ' '-'- , 'r .' f. 1-'ai .. P, lg P we ,-3' v r- my w r ..,6,,,,gf,-pst Q ine- f ,., -,: -+....3.. gfgagar .. .age .15 :ag 1 af .i . - as .V , '.-f ffm., 1 ga - , i, -- f--f:- , ,-,.,. -, ,.n. .xg ,- . - .. - n w . 12:12 fi. 4 . 1- H.,-9. , ,A ,- , g it s -- 'ximef , . f -gi: :,, - -. ' '- '- --1 3, X - 12412 'A A, im . hy! 459 JW? "ff r. i- .mi 1. J . 'xf-1 rj - , -. -1 -2 - 14 L j, 2 .sity :.A:i ,2,r: g ' ,. 9.427 if gm, :- 'f f rf 53 - I-I P ' "':xf1'- - ' " ' . air' . 51ff 25'.?3: F ' - - . r' ' :IE 11" V- ' ' 'f "" ' ' r' . fe' . " f " 'My ,V i " - l 'N 111 251 JUNIOR ORCHESTRA These young artists fine music playg they are the maestros of a future day. With a harmony that is worth much praise, they are of this school an important phase. ATTENDANCE HELPERS Accurate and careful to see you are here, a great deal of trouble when you don't appear But with a philosophy filled with cheer they'll steadily keep checking, have no fear. HOSPITALITY CLUB They greet a stranger, make him a friend, if alone a helping hand they lend. To make all friendly is their great aim, the Hospitality Club Surely deserves their name, 1 LIBRARY HELPERS At your service when you need a book-if hard to find, they'll help you look, There to collect for books overdue, their aim is to please and satisfy you. ' SAFETY COMMITTEE Performing their duty and being alert, is a burden which many would disconcert. But ably they attend and care for their work, a thing to be accomplished and not to shirk CIVICS CLUB Laws are needed everywhere, ably the Civics Club tends this care, Stable and strong are the laws they suggest to make J. B. one of the best. GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL Girls who try lo smooth the cares of J. B. girls and fhelr numerous affairs. They fill their duty and all do please, their work is finely done with ease. BOYS' DEPUTIES To support lhe saying, "Men must rule," these clever boys help run our school Their efforts are line and please one and allg they always respond to dury's call, SAFETY l-IOM EROOM HOME ECONOMICS CLASSES AT JOHN BURROUGHS T I-l E C U E By WINIFRED CLARE Most of the men on the road wear their hair in cues or pigtails. Some have it loosely braided, which shows that they have the same disagreeable traitsof character as those men in America who always wear their hats on one side of their head. They shave the whole head with a razor once in ten or fifteen days, excepting a circular position or the crown, four or five inches in diameter. The hair on this part is allowed to grow as long as it will grow, and is braided into a neat tress of three strands. It naturally falls down the back. The lower part of the cue is securely fastened with coarse silk so that it will not unbraid. The ends of the silk are left dangling. When the cue or braid of hair is not of itself. long enough to suit the fancy of its owner, it is lengthened by braiding in it some hair which has been combed out of other people'S heads, and arranged with great care in bunches for their use. The ambition of some is not satisfied until it is made to reach down within a few inches of the ground. When at work, and at other times when the cue would be troublesome, it is coiled about the head or thrown around the neck, but to appear in the presence of their superior or their employer with the hair thus coiled indicates a want of good manners. When the Manchus came to China nearly three hundred years ago, they wore cues, but kept their hair cut short. At once everyone began to let his hair grow as a sign that he was not a criminal. Since the revolution most of the men in the great cities have given up the cue, but in the country it is still common. TI-IE ROMANCE OF LOW SING By LORRAINE AVERILI. i As I sat at my desk wondering what to write for our annual on Chinatown, I was grabbed by the arm and flung out of my chair. "Grab a hat and coat and come," was the brief command I received from Ned, a friend of mine who worked on a newspaper. .. My protest that I had work to do was overruled and in a few minutes we were on our way to Chinatown, or so I had been informed. Upon arriving we went down a dark alley, in a doorway, and then I was rudely pushed in a chair. Before I had a chance to say a word an elderly Chinaman entered: "You are Ned Russell, I believe," said the low voice of the man who, I discovered, was Fish Duck of the Suey Sing Tong. ' ' "l .haven't much time," replied Ned, "so let's get right on with the story." "Low Sing was taken to the hospital," began Fish Duck, "because of serious wounds received from Ming Long of the Kwong Dock Tong." ' Ned interrupted to tell me that it was in the eighties that this happened. "Some of the boo how doy or hatchet men were sent down to talk to him," continued our narrator. "The Suey Sing Tong held a meeting when the men came back. They reported Ming Long had tried to kill Low Sing." "But why?" was my question. "It is quite complicated," said Fish Duck. "There was little Kum I-lo, the slave girl. She was to be married to Low Sing." . "Still, why should Ming Long wish to kill him?" I asked. "Ming Long loved the little slave girl and since she wouldn't have him he resolved to kill her loved one." I had grasped by now that we were hearing the inside story of one of the tong war mysteries. But what was Fish Duck saying? -A "We, the Suey Sings, challenged the Kwong Docks. The battle took place at twelve that evening. At the stroke of twelve, at a low command, knives waved, hatchets flashed, and the battle was on. Shortly after, one of the Suey Sings gave a loud shout and after one final rush, the Kwong Docks took to their heels. The sound of police whistles broke up the rest and soon the street was as silent as a factory at noon hour. "But what about Kum I-lo and Low Sing and Ming Long?" I said, as it sounded as if he had finished. "To conclude quickly," came the same low voice, "Low Sing got well and married Kum Ho. Ming Long went back to China." . Ned grabbed my hand and before my mind had cleared he said, "Here you are, kiddy, hop out. I've work to do." Before I could thank him he was gone, but l had material on the first tong war on the Pacific for my annual. . A ' TEMPLE ENTRANCE P The passerby stops and gazes in awe at the grandeur of its stately and beautiful portals. Impressive in its appearance of solemnity it seems unapproachable to the mere mortal who would dare enter the sacred abode. But graciously the carved doors part as it welcoming those with a weary heart. Q.. 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I-, . I . 5 'wager-.-. .- Nt1.:4v--"',r.fl1- ',. 4 ... , 1-:Y -sl' 1, pg. .. 1. 4151- -f--1 Y .nwih-,f A n i A H X-A-H' -..- - -.mf-,f ,I-1-.M . -.4 1 -.-..' I . -,i .,f- 4 .' -1-.ii arlh- i ww: -:fp Al '- '- ,-. --..' 1 fx- mth. zlijzgl-i.Q?,14, .55 , ,LVIt .Ii..L,,- ...Ext tt, 33. IS.. ,. SW., , Away, ' ..u l i AQAUTHORSINVADECPHNATOWNJ By JEAN CLARKE Few of us had given much attention to the weird, tantastic, and quaint little settlement called Chinatown, in our large city ot Los Angeles, until it was to be torn down. Now we see what a glorious collection ot interesting things are to be found there. Many of the A9's visited the picturesque spot and had interviews with prominent Chinese, and otticials interested in their welfare. Others read about what they ate, how they played, and what their music was like. Even though the A9's are not accomplished writers, and some may have let their imaginations run away with them, their stories are interesting and in later years, when our Chinatown is but a memory and possibly these writers are famous, then you may chance to look back over this Burr and will see the merit in choosing China- town as the theme tor the Burr. ln the tollowing pages will be tound the compositions and stories ot A9 pupils, who may become the authors and poets ot tomorrow, and it is hoped that you will enjoy and appreciate their work. STORY TELLERS TO ENTERTAIN By PHILIP ANDERSON From the time when the first caveman told the story ot a hunt in the torests, and the time when man tirst began to write books, clear up to modern times, when giant presses print thousands ot books a day, men have enjoyed stories-both told by word ot mouth and written, Those who told the best tales have always been held in highest regard by their tellowmen. ln this section the most skilled writers ot the graduating class have exerted their talent to provide you with the best entertainment possible, and it is their sincere hope that you will enjoy every word ot their stories and articles. l A - A it A GOOD WiLL CALL By Joann immrvierr Chinatown! At first glance one might consider that a queer topic to be used as the theme of our Burr. interesting and romantic, to be sure. But what piece of circumstance had doomed it fitting and proper in order to be chosen? Since the very earliest time, China has been a fascinating country. The Chinese have always been a fascinating people. The stories of their joys, sorrows and super- stitions have been pondered the world over. When lviarco Polo returned from China with his tale of wondrous Cathay, he unconsciously opened to the world the gateway of the most interesting country of all time Our interest and respect for the Chinese people has been displayed always to its utmost. Unashamed, we can say "we are curious " lt has been said that "curiosity knows not the bounds of human restraint," l-low true that is! We wonder, What is it that goes on behind that inpenetrable mask of a Chinese? What thoughts lie in the hidden recesses of that shrewd, calculating mind? Los Angeles' Chinatown is being torn down. The shelters in which the Chinese people have lived and worked, are being torn down. But what of the people who occupied these buildings? Will their hopes, joys and dreams be destroyed also with the buzz of the saw, pound of the hammer an'l the roar of industry? Shall the Chinese settle anew and become part of a modern, Americanized civilization? Or shall they return home-across the water to the esteemed country of their forefathers? Who knows? , Let us take a trip to Chinatown, We arrive filled with the horror of mysterious Orientals. But we find, instead, a smooth, bland people, immersed in the meshes of a smooth, bland life. We wander up and down the crowded. busy streets. We glance at the gaudily displayed windows. Finally we enter a tiny store. A quiet gloom pervades the atmos- phere. The unmistakable odor of incense comes faintly to our nostrils. A door clicks, and coming toward us we see a smooth faced Oriental. The tap, tap, tapping of his sandals click methodically upcn our brain as we survey him. I-le is dressed entirely in American clothes aside from the exquisitely embroidered sandals upon his feet. l-le greets us in a high, not unmusical voice. "Good afternoon, most high, honorable ladies." The syllables fall from his tongue in easy, smooth tones. "And what may I have the pleasure of displaying to you from my humble wares?" We confessed to the proprietor that we had come more out of curiosity than anything else. "'Oh,, said he, "so it is with many. Yes, many they are who come to visit the abode of Tien Wong. But, perhaps they come also for the purported words of wisdom that this humble servant tries in vain to bestow." ' You mean, lvlr, Wong, that you are something of a philosopher?" l-le replied: "May the grace of Buddha follow those who come to see Tien Wong in his old age!" "But what do you tell them?" l persisted. "Who knows? Perhaps that peace and contentment are the best of virtues. Perhaps that to live life quietly and soundly is better than to live noisily and unfirmlyf' The philosophic vein in which our friend answered all queries set us to wonder- ing. The hours seemed fairly to wing away. Finally, much to our regret, we were forced to take leave of our host. And, as once more we crossed the threshold of the tiny place in the face of the now setting sun, we resolved, each and every one of us, to live thereafter in more unified harmony. For, during the afternoon spent in that cool shaded room, in the heart of each of us had been planted a seed - a seed that was not destined to perish, but to grow and blossom - the seed of Humanity in its truest sense of meaning! I 1g-A... ., . 4, 'N X -wwgp 'f 'V' 'E- I.-iI , .r-g, "lf"" 'fN, "' f. ,-.i ', -,h, it. gg- ,I 1. . - .-'. ,, :vi - ' T " 'gityltb -gf-. 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'stil' ftt. 1wi4 'tTl,3?i1i?" 'H'-i i-tsl' -tr -f U- '-2 'L 4'? re' t: W. . NM" arab . 1141 fe' if 'i cfwfvt 2, K gf 'f ' fi 4 " 1 if rigs Y 'f?4 'f' 55" ff if" - if .4 ii' 2 ti .. FV.-' t 1 i'Illft fll. '13C-:iff 1 .' l3-a ti lt: -91.134 ...Tit '1 "3 til l lr ii- 4 t- fy' - X asf ' ilu:--Hf"5 'Y .-v i., i iitiitlizrz j' 1 . 2 f-rf'm5r5iff4.a.c'.5-' tfif 52 'ff-if 'lf .,1lz,.4' ,f T it' 'J:1Erf.isf- iii ? " " -4, 4 -:fs-:. ia fi 'ef-.5 1'4ri'uy A M' " . , t :,. tgp, -, . .-- ' . , . A -I f.,I, , I , ,f- I..I f.I,,g:.., ' . . ,, f- I ... au g , V .--14, . . ,I III -5 ...A i, ' Ia' I . V I II II :,.I4-:gII?g', . i, -1, .' .. I, w.Tn.L..1-i1L'Ti.w ' 1 ..1. , 5?4' ..s. 5 .1 P MQTQM. ' 'U "'-'T'-tl . :A "- r Ulm v, -f Cl-l l NATOWN STREETS BV HELEN ROSE Midday in Chinatowni all the noise and disturbance of the busiest newspaper office, of the largest railroad station, of the most spectacular ball game, is crowded into one small section of the city. Old men and women bargaining in the markets. little children clamoring in the streets, young boys and girls calling to one another between doorways, an old man sellfng his vegetables. Such is a daytime lively China- town. Midnight in Chinatovtn, Moonlight flooding the dreamy, romantic streets between tall buildings, Now and then a lonely figure slinks from a dark alley into one of the houses, No traces of the busy, vivacious city is left, and remains only the silent, lonely streets. CHINESE BOY SCOUTS OE LOS ANGELES By LAURENCE RODSON Many years ago, twelve Chinese boys, with the help of an American Scoutmaster from Los Angeles headquarters, and a troop committee, one member being from the Chamber of Commerce, organized a Boy Scout Troop. They had their troop head- quarters downtown, The troop was organized the same as the American Scout troops of today, They went on hikes, entered field meets, and participated in the various other scout activities. But now this troop is no more. lt is disbanded and the exact reason is not known. Some day, perhaps soon, as they are building another bigger and newer China- town, so may they organize another Scout troop for the benefit of the Chinese boys of Los Angeles. ,.--..,...... Y- - fz-eng t- ew... -r-.,f-.fi !.faTf'g-FZ,,""f. i it f it-'ri iWrtf-'- ,.ii"R--ii-1.-'eva "e..v'iiI'.i e".iiI'If't.-,'7"f'ft , 'IW.I"M!-,'r,Qr ng- 'LQ-f-Q-'-t. fl. A.,.q-:'.f.,-QN:-. -Qin ' gtg: 'Elm' . ' ,wg-'a 'S .'--Q. ' . T3 1 .': gms-:I : -,wfui-55,1-,,g:,l H " "Il41l7l."fft'Irt-' iz? 'If-22331234ti'42iIsIf'ir:iHi -Il ' .- SI-.itIfI"iikElIig. I. f.ii3,. I Ilia - .I it-Ii ll 5' . II- -' lfllii. S5 . lil I al Li'-I , I ,I,... Ai 'I ! Ig . i l It IIII -I 'iii' -itll 'ill lf- 'I ll-' -ii' ' -Ihr in I likflliii .il-' , t' .il 5.1 'Iris g.,ti'.lg filly., it' ,,, I l,1Ii..q.:g'i g,QI,,TfiI.i A i. s i , X 12.5, j,, ".LQigi'tnf llkfyihi' -I 7 ' 'I 'IRIIA III'-. 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I.. . . . wa ' . .1 Y ul Il""-'W ' " W . . . ' Q - zff. .f "ff'mIr:5 "fi- ,.,JlA. , , 4 .fg9.:DJ4b,.,f,ig.f9i'.f.,j.'ff1rlI,5g75gi-.'.gig, i.il,f.gIg .,.',pf,5J,f.i...,.,. x J. Tl-IE MINIATURE CITY BYBERT Biaiskiisi Tong warsl 'Fierce 'looking men with mustaches, creeping turtiyely in the darkl 'Streets in which there is no saiety. Shadows lurking near the buildings. This is the imaginary Chinatown. Shops, ordinary shops. Antiques and chinaware on the shelves. Novelties on the stables. Well-mannered Chinamen to serve you, quiet, calm, and businesslike. People fcorning in a.nd out. Tourists tempted 'by the beautiful silk pajamas. This is the real -Chinatown. YOUNG Cl-IINA IN LOS ANGELES By BARBARA IVIANN 'Little children, whether black, white, yellow or red, have much in common. As I strolled through Chinatown Tl was particularly interested in young China. To Americans, the Chinese child is especially interesting 'because ot the contrast between them and our children, but underneath they are alike, aside from their little slanting eyes and yellowish skin. They 'play tag, hide and seek, and other games, just like American children. In the picture, the little boy is dressed up tor a 'holiday. Only on rare occasions are they allowed to wear their ceremonial dress, and it is considered quite an honor. Their finest traits are faithfulness, and 'love ot truth. lt is easily seen that these little children who play so happily in the sun today will, .in the near future, grow to be fine, educated citizens in the wor.Id of tomorrow. HOW AND WHY HE CUTS HIS HAIR By ALICE COHN When Johnny American has his hair cut, in Maine, or Florida, or California, there is no special meaning attached to the opera- tion, no symbolism in regard to the effect achieved. He may clip his locks as he pleases without causing his ancestors to turn in their graves or bringing down upon himself the reproaches of the householdg but not so Johnny Chinaman! ln China a boy's hair- dressing has relation not only to "'the way the gang is doing it," but also to Fate, and Religion, and a whole unseen world of pow- erful spirits who seem to take an almost morbid interest in the appearance of his - A head. As in many parts of China the weather is very warm, the lfttle crown, or frnge, of hair worn by hundreds of Chinese boys, seems to the casual visitor merely a natural and picturesque solution of the hair-ciittinv question For this treatment all the lower part of the head and Summit are close'y shaved, leavinq a narrow band of hair, from an inch and a half to three inches wide, encircling the head. This is a cool and quaint arrangement, one that nneets the demand for comfort in a hot climate, and is universally becoming to the round-faced, black-eyed celestial urchn. One might think these reasons enough for the popularity of the crown style - but, nol Johnny Chinaman does not wear that crown because it is becoming, or com fort- able, or any other such trivial reason. The crown is his mark of identi"ic.1t'on, hs passport through the Thirty Barriers of Life, and he wears it until he is sixteen yaars of age, lest during his early days he should be barred on the road of life, and have to go down to the spirit world and await another rencarnation. As long as he wear- th? crown, the demon guardians of the Barriers know that they are not to molist him, but to let him pass in safety. The Thirty Barriers of Life, as stated by the Buddhist religion, are, indwrd, hard to pass. They symbolize the danffers and difficulties of infancy and childhood, and all devout Buddhist mothers and fathers wish their sons to have everv possible aid in ' ' th h h winning roug t ese perilous places. There are many barriers of alarming title and evil portent, Like- the hero of the old fairy tales, young Johnny Chinaman is con- fronted with obstacles at every step, and no doubt the thought of that crown of hair gives him the comfortable assurance of being specially protected. NEW YEAR'S DAY IN CHINATOWN By JANE ELLEN MARKS A blaze of fresh yellow placards and gaudy lanterns dangling above a milling crowd of Chinese, lvlexicans, and travel-stained tourists-this is Chinatown on the first day of the New Year. The New Year means much spiritually and physically to the Chinese. On the last day of the year the good Chinaman and his good wife and their children wash away all their sins in a bath of the brew of grape leaves. The merchant pays his debts, says his prayers, and starts out on the morn of the New Year with a clean heart and a clean body, The housewife scours her home and her Confucian children the day before, so as to have as little work to do as possible on the festal day. At the dawning of the New Year the Chinaman goes to the joss house, kneels on a padded leather mat before a strange-seeming brass god, touches his brow to the floor, and burns punk sticks in memory of by-gone ancestors. The joss houses are wonderfully touched up with silver polish and new bric-a-brac for the occasion. The altar is flanked with peacock feathers, the room hung with banners, and wedding cake devices that look very indigestible. In the big brass jars of ashes, a red stick is tipped with a spark of fire and a slender blue curl of smoke winds its way upward. The altar piece is covered with a sweet, yet untempting offering of candied rice and sugar-cane. Also on the altar a bunch of lilies and a cone of punk send up sweet fragrance to the god., Out in the streets the merchants come and go in their round of New Year's calls. There are some in lavender and green trousers and business men in prune colors. There are lvlexicans, celebrating they know not what, yet rejoicing on general principles. A yellow tom cat sits on a dingy balcony and blinks at a passing ray of sun, A fire-cracker puts him to flight and great glee comes into the hearts of two small boys. Chinatown, its muddy streets spattered red with the remains of departed fire- crackers and its balconies hung with dimly lighted lanterns, closes the day in jovial disregard of cares and woes. And so an old year goes and a new one 5 comes in Chinatown. OLD JOHN Cl-llNAlVlAN By ARLENE KRIEGER Day after day a stooped, pathetic figure who l have named Old John Chinaman, wanders about in the narrow streets ot Chinatown. l-le earns his meager living by peddling a varied collection of dusty vege- tables. If you were to bargain with him for a bunch of withered carrots he would cry in broken English: "Five cents, yes-a please, five cents" - and no amount of arguing could induce Old John to alter his price, l-le smiles gleefully after his sale and shoulders his pole fI'Oi'n which two baskets of vegetables are sus- pended, with renewed enthusiasm. lt is pitiful to see how a few cents for a bunch of beets or a head of worm-eaten lettuce will bring a glow into his yellow, withered face. Long after the sun has set on the dingy streets and their little town is enveloped in darkness, Old John, the same pathetic, stooped figure, shuffles home. if- 'P--ug,.a.i:.wis mm.,..k.,-, ,,,. t., :rr :r .:.,..,. Z, A. : 1 .- Y. THE Cl-lllXltESE CONSUL TALKS TO AN A9 By ANTHONY oe sfintis Behind a desk high about the roar of the Examiner presses, in a small room near the top of the Chamber of Commerce building, sits a man, short of stature, slight of build, and youthful in appearance, with little in bearing suggesting the Orient. Yet this man is the Consul of the Republic of China. To his left is a short, square filing cabinet gleaming in the morning sun with a grey sheen. To his right is a comfortable chair much worn by long service, an open window providing a fine view of Com- mercial l.os Angeles, and a well arranged book shelf containing many volumes, some dusty, some giving evidence of much use. Whether one looks to the left or to the right, an air of hospitality prevails. Everything within the office suggests efficiency. After listening for a woment tothe busy drone of the typewriter outside, and glancing at the pile of papers on the desk, l felt that it was indeed a privilege to have been granted a few minutes with that smiling personage behind the desk. On Mr. Yi-Seng S. Klang rests the responsibility of promoting understanding and friendship between his country and ours. To him come his countrymen with tales of woe and sorrow. Some he can help, some he cannot. As Consul for China he has served both in San Francisco and l.os Angeles. While but two years in our fair city, he feels that it compares favorably with any others that he has been in, which includes San Francisco and Tokio. While educated in China, he believes our system of education to be quite complete. ln answer to my question concerning emigration laws and difficulties involved, l received a mellow smile. "You see," he explained, "I have no such problems, for no Chinese laborers are allowed to cross your extensive borders. Some few students may visit, a noted figure perhaps, but no longer are our people allowed to make your country our home. A few years ago," he hastened to add, "the trend of my people was to migrate to these shores, but now they are content to remain in their birth- place." The chief occupations of Chinatown inhabitants are those that rely upon the curiosity and hunger of the crowds that may always be seen examining, buying, and promenading through the streets of Chinatown, whether they are visiting travelers from afar or tourists for a day, who have momentarily stopped their labors to step into Chinatown, that is but a breath of the Orient. About four thousand people are to be affected by the moving of Chinatown to the new headquarters near Sunset, on North Broadway and Spring. The moving process will be very gradual so as to allow a sufficient lapse of time for them to become adapted to the new location. The buildings of new Chinatown, while parallel- ing the present in many ways, will have many improvements that the others are lack- ing, though naturally retaining the Chinese architecture. Along with the homes of the people, the schools will also be moved. Most Chinese children are educated in the same type of schools that we are, but some still go to the old Chinese schools. Few of the older Chinese can speak English, but many of the children do so very well. The younger generation try to adopt our more modern ways, but those more aged still live as did their ancestors. lvlost of the Chinese of Los Angeles are Christians, with very few remaining in the old faith. "'Generally speaking," said the Consul, "the people are in favor of the change. Naturally, they are puzzled as to the reason, but they are, for the most part, content to trust your government." Probably their questions will best be answered when they see the new Union station on their present homesites. The national hero of China, for all countries must have one, is, in many Ways similar to our Washington, according to the Consul. l-le is Sun Yat Sen, the greatest and most colorful figure China has ever known, with the exception of religious leaders. A CI-INESE DINNER PARTY By PHILIP ANDERSON I ran through the pile of letters with increasing boredom. Truly life in Chinatown was get ting duller all the time. I-inally I came to an unusual looking missive-a sheet of red paper, upon which was the following message: "On the tenth day of the third moon a trifling entertainment will await the sight of your countenance. From Tan l.in l.o, wi.h compliments," A thrill ran over me as I realized that at last I had been invited to a Chinese dinner party, to be held on the twenty-fifth of April, three days away. Life was no longer boring. On the appointed day I received another red sheet, giving the hour. A brisk five minutes' walk would have taken me there, but no, I had to ride, as that was the only proper thing lo co. I called a taxi and arrived at Mr. Lo's door in a few minutes. As I entered the dining room with the rest of the guests, Mr. Lo met us, and, claspiag his hands, bowed. We did the same. I-te then presented us with our chopsi.: s, and we began the complicated business of getting seated. The most honored guest was supposed to sit at Mr. l.o's left. It took five minutes to persuade him that he was honorable enough to do so. We finally settled down, eight at a table, at the several tables scattered around the room. First we had our dessert-caridied walnuts, pickled plums, watermelon seeds, and candied peanuts. Then came the hot dishes. We were supposed to eat some of each. or the host would have been insulted. My heart sank as I looked at the different kinds of food, for I didn't think my stomach was equal to the occasion. Pork and chicken stews, shrimps in vinegar, sea slugs and chicken in oil, kidneys and omelettes, hard-boiled eggs, bird's-nest soup, bamboo shoots and vermlcelli, small dumplings, sugar biscuits, and ginger root. Such is the taste of the Chinaman. Everything was in small pieces so the chop-sticks could be plied successfully. Next came the wine, accompanied by as much noise as the guests could possibly make, smacking their lips, and otherwise indicating their enjoyment of the food. One may laugh at the Chinaman, perhaps, but he laughs right back. I-lere is a Chinaman's description of what he thinks of English customs: "'You cannot civilize these foreign devils. They are beyond redemption, They will live for weeks and months without touching a mouthful of rice, but they will eat the flesh of bullocks and sheep in enormous quantities. That is why they smell so badly, they smell like sheep themselves. Every day they take a bath to rid themselves of their disagreeable odors, but they do not succeed. Nor do they eat their meat cooked in small pieces. lt is carried into the room in large chunks, often half raw, and they cut and slash and tear it apart. They eat with knives and prongs. It makes a civilized being quite nervous, One fancies himself in the presence of sword swallowers. Theyeven sit down at the sametable with women, and the latter are served first, reversing the order of nature." A To the Chinese the Motion Picture lndustry is the most important instrument for conveying World Friendship between the East and the West. As a medium for carry- ing across the Pacific a complete picture of our life, our modes of travel and our customs and manner of dress, in exchange for similar, information about the peoples of Asia, the "Movies" are unexcelled. I-lowever, fine as some of the productions are, there are others that tend to spoil the good work done by them, With a little regula- tion, however, this condition is to be remedied. My time grew short so rapidly that l was forced to terminate my conversation, and I did so reluctantly, Setting down a very Western cigarette, bowing a very Eastern bow, and smiling a very Universal smile, the Consul bid me adieu. Thus ended as pleasant a conversation as I have ever had, and as l left I could not help but wonder if maybe the twain had met . . . and understood. 'J-mzgg., l, . :ge'ff'f'i' . ..,,.--., , 1,5 ' J f'fikI. .7 , .-J 1. ..: ..7' ' 11- : Z. .I5 ,. 1 - , :X -5-.3113-TQ: I -4.21, fi-Lf . . Wu-- .'. I:.'f.:.'2Iif"'F.21 ffl I'-.ffl ff .. fi Z S: ' ' , ..pIggvgI5'3. L,-.I . , .If.I, I. , ,I,A,.I - .?-.:-nGg:-:Q:'J,.- ' .. -9- "'f2??fd2'P1E'1-g':1. 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' .jg,gx-EI,-A5 94'-577:-.ficvv-91-514. ,gg-fg'z5..Fgj-. ff if-f3i:::,:5-Q. 4Ig,,q-5.g,,7.1-gIf'...gII.I-5 4,5-5--.5533-'.-g',Igig.-..I ,, .IQI-fx- -.-1.Ig'f. ' ""'1-"' 'hI':j,.7:23v-iff-b'3"L:R'iQI-Z-,'-ST-Lig3g?'gE'f9231"-i':fSf,Z-FI:-'I jQ.Qf'-af-gj .-.-9.2.5---'--"rift--',fT:i-.-'..--.-'-f'--. " ' . .-5. gig..-s.-.....5g.......q..--.,5-ig,-3 ::,5..I3g,sI.I1:g.-.I-2.-5gI4I..-.5 '- ' ' In - f-g.-7-..-I..-ig-YL f-I.:'--ff.-I-I':,.':.?:L'- T... , ' I--""'1"1'4'i'vZ:' iff-..'Q.if.Q 1-ff - CHINESE WELFARE By REGINA l-lAlMO , The Chinese are a very proud race. When in dire need, they are usually given aid by their fellowmen. If a Chinese ever condescends to ask for public charity, he automatically loses his caste. Perhaps this is why only very old men who can no longer support themselves and have no family, apply for help from charity. These men are usually burdened with various diseases, and must have a doctor's examination before receiving aid, One very old Chinaman, when asked by the doctor if he was ill, answered, "'Oh, velly, velly sick, catch one big pain backside lung." Most of these men live together in a long tin-covered house in the Chinatown district. Their quarters are very crowded, and they occupy their time idling about the town and gossiping with friends. When they reach a very old age, they are sent to the county farm, and are usually willing to go, At the farm they have separate sleeping quarters and eat at different tables. Since only American food is served there, the Chinese men must accustom themselves to it. lt is really pitiful, the lives of these fallen men who have no family, and no one interested in them. Even those who do have a family in China, perhaps a wife and many children, suffer more, for they realize their loved ones are usually suffering and they can not help him. So many end their days on a charity farm, separated from their families, or dying a lonely death with no one to mourn them after. O U R E A l R By Sl-llRl.EY Wll.DER What we are trying to do is to establish a permanent 'World's Fair'," said lvlr. l-lall, of the City Planning Commission. ri The "Fair" is to be built around our Civic -""fJI' ..5i, , ,, aft. . -::-vw-, efS'1.1',..- a .W Center. The Commission plans to have the .t'-,i envoys of all the nations that are sent to the United States, occupy the business section around its CMC Center' , . I The question of where Chinatown will be Vimn situated has not been definitely decided. lt is 52 tg -i ,. f.r i beliiveg that ghey will fpcciupyhthebarea ncgjrtheasg o te nion tation. pan as een su mitte "ri to the Commission by Mr. Eastman, but it has not been worked' out financially at the present time, as the Chinese will not take what they " cannot pay for. lf the plans are followed out to perfecgon, the Civic Center will be the lnterna- tiona enter instead. The little villages that are being planned will be carried out in architecture corresponding to that of the different nations. ln this way the envoys, with their wives and families, can live in ' the atmosphere 'of their home country. The I people of the nations will then be able to display , and sell their arts and crafts in the proper setting, and these arts and crafts will also make an inter- .- . eSi'ng eXl"bli' . The completion of this plan will make a happier 'r.-'af-i..'L..'f is.: mg:-A 1- 'r ' "tr2:1.g1f.H'if.ef55 5 f? A't55'f'2ifl?I??L, ' 'lgif -55' A' p13'ii,J :J Ll3'Q'f,S,4?s:-.-,.?f"w2':-, axi . tu mx Jena- ,Je 152.-, i -.. 3-.-,,q-,'fSf-:zirgg,g'- .-6---- ag., 5.-7-.,,.f,,. --5-1,156 V, Q. c.- , r ,Q , -'H'7S' xr,-av' - XV' A :-155' 35' f -5: E g. ' - fi 4 L ,zen ' fw,'f, Hit ' ftggfm -7 T7 -'vfvt-sr: . G2 '21 -. 145 .H' 5T'u. 5 Ei' V.--' , 'Qi-1 1407, if aff--areas. .' 2 '5'l l'2135 ,.-'VZ'-75" - it-9923-5f'fi3't3l.. -eb ww' '- wt- ' , ,:'f1,ffe,:- , .V . .. .. . , pg.-1-2 -1 yi. rape' ...p . . '.oC' Ei:- ...- . "-. s,- . r- . 11.0 1' ' .. f .. 'gi-fi-i. 'Y -sc-Sr-:we "Sas, ' '. :e st- gn.. '- .fl-'n-. , . -'23-1"wj-"-fsz , Z. " I , .-' f'L"1"'f. -he 13' -. ' 'f-Qi' -."' r" :HT fx., ' . . xxx' '5 l il fu.-' 'J rs L4 y . .-.ery , 3 1 -- ,.: -- rf ' . r . l WL, N ,ty-2.1.,,.H. be f and more contented group of people, for do not the clothes make the man? So will the better conditions of their homes make the people of the different nations more joyous and prosperous. A CHINESE TEMPLE BV WINSTON HILL I saw a Chinese Temple The crowded street beside, And feeling high and mighty I disdained to go inside. But e'er I had yet passed it l felt its mystic charm, So I stepped within the sculptured door, I thought 'twould do no harm. Idols that Chinese hold dear. Before me stood in shadowed silence ln its sadness, ioy and feari Thus l left the crowded city, A lowly lad, with coal-black hair' And kneeling down in supplication - Burned softly on the altar there, The only light that lit the temple I-lis figure bowed, his meek head lowered, I-le raised his humble prayer to all His Gods that stood so grim before him - Lifted his hands, and let them fall I viewed his trembling form with pity, I knew how much this meant to him, And when at last he rose to go, I stepped within the shadows dim. l could not have him know I'd seen him When he thought he was alone, But I saw his face as he went past me, In his eyes a light that shone, So it was in deepest reverence Of the ancient rites and lore, That I left the Chinese Temple And stepped into the street once more . -.5 I .. .n a M, -- .K.si:'f57 L 'if' .-1:11-'1 'L : iff: . , It .-141, 2 ,: ar, in ,ai :1he!..sbg. .1 '. 1 S V ,stef -as he ,f f ls 'Z' Jiffy D tjtha Q aft!! ret 'fait ff z f ic ,Y my RWMMHM If 2,153 I-,J , If ,Li rn - -,B -.1 f -' 'E-5.6 ag . 'lf . ' '-,kr I TE, .Q - .. . vi,-agar . at-V' , girrfaf " ' Ff, ,5 T 3 '-I1 .112-9 vi Z ' -.. ' 55571 i .jf ff' 'lm Z 'T ff? t:i.ff-1 , ji ,gg as I n , , , ' f'M'f.-' , " if ffl: ' "' 'Xgf-N' :.-..V' ' . 111 , f . . . ,gg-i3,,,, . ,Q ,77.,,s,'-tlifwlf-I, r-',.r..i.i 1'-2.41 . .4 t?9'e. "if 'L if f-Y. r' - ., Graff. -s.fz . '-wr I ' -. ' fi 5 45, 1 a . ,a3'3?giti- ' - ' ' -Q .,,,sff-.V I . , -1, Loggi?-, , ,f -- :. ga..-f A J- fi5vf ae.r1tsef ,. fi ir: 3 1. 4,5 . A-sp . V, ., ggligf' . . 11. 'T ' '- ,.g1V'f' ms" ...,. ' 5- f-f ,e1.affffi'.:1f., -- , 5?Sfl7E'?:A'LJ 4z.,',,1.s, Y" fix? --,'v-i'y,L,7.i3.,5--, 'E 'J t ' ' If 5:15-,-"'.f "UG 'if "4'g.-'ug 55. ,- : ' .1 " " I 41354, in-sg riswaei ff- ff - 1" f' A15 1 jim? ' "EAST lS EAST AND WEST lS WEST" , By Sl-llRl.EY WlLDER Old Suey Tong was wise and powerful for he possessed the longest fingernail in Chinatown. The length of the nail signified that the owner did not work with his hands, but with his brains. For many years he prospered and became the richest merchant in the city. l-lis family was of the highest distinction, and his daughter, the white lily, as she was called, was the most fragrant flower of them all. As her father was of such wealth, Ming was sent to a private school, where she lived, and learned the ways and habits of the white race. As she possessed the power of the Tongs, she was met by all her schoolmates as their equal. To Ming there was no East or West. When Ming had completed her education. she returned to her home with joy and sorrow. Joy for the sight of her most beloved parents and sorrow for the loss of her white friends. The Tongs were possessed with joy when their Ming returned to them, for she would not displase the Honorable l-larry Yashka, to whom she was betrothed. She would, indeed, make a beautiful bride in the silk bridal robe of her grandmother. which was ornamented with the symbol of power, the dragon, woven in with golden thread, but Ming had other ideas. Why should she, at such atyoung age, be betrothed to the man whom she would never love? But love in the marriage of Chinese is not considered. Only distinction of rank and money matters. A wealthy husband is the pride of all young brides, but Ming was not satisfied with her betrothed, for had she not heard rumors? People were talking of how he was so senseless and ugly to the eyes. Ming, as all other girls, had her prince. Ming was now getting her trousseau ready for the most talked of marriage since that of her mother and father. Ming had often heard her mother tell the tale of her her wedding. l-ler mother had been the only child of tha aristocratic Pongs and was taken care of by the slave of her mother. l-ler father iMing'si had been a mere slave, toiling in the rice fields, and that was where she had met him. For, on her fifteenth birthday, she was allowed to explore the fields from which the Pongs had gotten their wealth. On strolling down a rice lane she spied a young man eagerly at work, his face browned by the rays of the golden sun and beaten by the force of the winds. She had fallen in love with this young, energetic boy at once and often after that they had met in the same lane. l-le had saved enough money to be married with, as they offered-this to their God, Budda, as a sacrifice. As her mother was the only child, her father had forgiven her, for his love was stronger than his hate, but he never for- gave his young slave, Ming's father, and the husband of his only daughter. So her mother had taken the money given to her by her father as a wedding gift and with it they sailed across the vast Pacific to San Francisco, and from there to l.os Angeles where she, Ming, was born. Every night Ming heard her mother offer prayer to Budda to thank him for the gift of their child, Ming. One day Ming went to the park and there she met a young man she liked im- mensely, and they met for several weeks, and during this time Ming possessed a radiant beauty in her face and eyes. Never had she looked as lovely, This boy was an American and had asked Ming to become his wife, and Ming, knowing that she was betrothed, said that she would have to speak to her honorable father. Soon came the night of the wedding of Ming to l-larry Yashka. Ming was now being dressed by her attendants and was soon ready for the ceremony. Before the wedding Ming ran into her father's room crying bitterly, "Oh sire, forgive me, I can not marry this man. I love him not and l do love another, a white man, b k"Speak not such words my child," and as he utter these words his fingernail ro e. A "The gods are angry with us," he cried' "I have now lost my power and distinc- tion, you have shamed the Tongs by your disobedience. Go pray to the gods to for- give you your sins." And so Ming left, for now she knew that "'East is East and West is West, and Never the Twain Could Meet," "BUDDl-lA KNOWS BEST" By JOHN BODGER l-lop Lung was dusting hisshop, with an old feather-duster. Lung was the pro- prietor ot a novelty shop in Los Angeles' Chinatown. l-le wore American clothes, and his hair, instead ot being braided in a pig-tail, was clipped neatly. l-le was a thoroughly Americanized Chinaman, his three children attending the English- speaking schools and spoke English tlu- ently. l-lop Lung himself spoke it, but not too well. l-le stopped dusting and went to the counter as a customer entered. lt was another Chinaman, l-long Wun, who had slipped him a counterfeit dime the last time he had traded here. Although Chinese are noted for their honesty, Wun was the exception to the rule. Lung took the spurious ten-cent piece out of his pocket and got ready to give it back to l-long Wun in change. "What. . . can . . . l . . . do. . . for , . . you?" he asked slowly. "Wantee China talk newsypaper and some cigalettesf' the customer replied. "Newspaper . . . and . . . cigarettes," Lung laid them on the counter, "twenty . . . cents . . . please." l-long Wun slapped down two dimes. l-lop Lung took them, bit them and rang them on the counter. l-le was disappointed, as they seemed genuine and he couldn't slip the phoney dime back to his customer. "Oh, say," said the crafty l-long Wun casually, "givee me back those two dimes and a nickel and l givee you a quarter." l-le handed l-lop Lung the quarter, and the shopkeeper shoved back the two dimes and a nickel. Lung smiled, as he had disposed ot the counterfeit dime, but when he examined the quarter he didn't smile any more. lt was as phoney as an .amateur detective's whiskers! l-le scowled after the departed and villainous l-long Wun and resumed his dusting as his crony, Ah Sing, dropped in for a chat. "Hello," smiled Ah Sing, "why so unhappies?" l-lop Lung explained lustily and protanely just what the notorious Mr. Wun had just gotten away with. Sing sympathized with the little shopkeeper. "The bum!" he said. "I hear yesterday that policeymen want l-long Wun because he stealee moneys from bank on Olvela Stleet. They tindee finger-plints they thinkee his, but no can makee l-long Wun get finger-plinted and he no let them, so they no can alest him." "So - they can't - arrest him - because - no got his - finger-prints," said Hop Lung slowly. "I - got- an idea." Sk 232 tk rl: 111 if Hop Lung had a big bronze statue ot Buddha, on which was a sign reading: "Rub my head, make any reasonable wish, and it will come true." This statue was near the doorway of the shop. Its head was worn by the many hands that had rubbed it. Lung went to work and polished the top of the head carefully. The visitors that day were politely informed that the statue was not to be touched that day. Then l-long Wun came in. l-le strolled past the Buddha to the counter. "Kung l-lee," said l-lop Lung, which means, "l-lello, glad to see you," in Chinese. Lung's warm smile should've aroused Wun's suspicions, but it didn't. l CHINESE MUSIC T Maybe you have passed a Chinese laundryman's house or shop and heard a queer droning and piping sound that was almost uncanny and you could not under- stand it. You have probably laughed and concluded that Chinese music is much too crazy to be taken seriously. But Chinese music is not in the least crazy. lt is only diiferent. When you begin to understand it you will probably decide that it is very beautiful. The principal rea- son Chinese music sounds strange to us is because a scale is used which is different than ours. Another reason why Chinese nusic sounds so strange is that the instru- ments are different from ours. The vio- lins are constructed more simply than ours are. An odd thing about them is that the horse hair of the bow is strung between the fiddle and the two strings. The player, instead of always pressing The instruments grouped here in the picture are the bow down on the Strings as We do, the Chinese Moon-Guitar, the Urheen, and the half the time pulls away from the fiddle Temple Gong supported on the stand, and usually with the bow. elaborately decorated. ' CHINESE MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Their horn is not unlike our horns, and the bronze gong that hangs from the ceiling, where one of the fiddlers can strike it, is something like a bronze dinner gong. The Chinese are very fond of drums. They often use halt a dozen sizes of drums in their temple music, from the great one in the Drum Tower in Peking, which makes a sound like solemn thunder, to a tiny drum on the end of a stick, which makes a sharp little ping, They have other kinds ot instruments also, too many to tell about here, some are made of jade stones, which are hung up and struck, and some are similar to our tlute and other wind instruments. There is also an instrument called the sheng, which is made of Ia bundle ot reeds tied together, The Chinese have had a sort ot grand opera musiofor many centuries, called "'Quinsan" music, which is very beautiful, though tevtlSlWesterners seem to know about it. The Chinese are very fond ot music, and even in the smallest group of houses, there can almost always be found someone who can play one or more instruments. The next time you hear your Chinese laundryman piping on his flute, listen carefully, and see if you can not tind some real beauty in his music, Wi-lAT Tl-IE Cl-lllNlESE EAT By JEAN CLARKE lf you have visited one of the little restaurants in America, where the' Chinese waiters, in soft shoes, bring you chop suey, you know a little of what Chinese food is like, but not much. For chop suey isn't really a Chinese dish, but a dish invented, they say, by a Chinese cook in San Francisco to please Americans. lt is much like Chinese food, but changed somewhat to suit our taste. a Some Americans have the idea that the Chinese eat rats and mice and other unwholesome things. The Chinese are very astonished when they hear of this, as they would no more think of doing so than we would. lt appears, however, that in the extreme southern part of the country, near Canton, field mice are eaten by the people, as in certain parts of America, frogs' legs are eaten and are considered a delicacy. The Chinese are wonderful cooks. They not only know how to prepare their own food well, but also learn our methods of cooking rapidly. The fact that their food is eaten with chopsticks makes it necessary to prepare it differently from ours, since chopsticks can not cut and tear, the way knives and forks do. The meat and hard vegetables have to be cut in the kitchen into small pieces. Chinese foods, therefore, are all made up of many little pieces, usually of several different varieties served in a sauce of some kind. ln most instances the Chinese. eat rice with every meal. lt is served in a separate bowl, just as we eat bread. It is hard to eat rice with chopsticks, especially. when there is only a little left in the bowl, and when the grains are separate, but 'politeness requires one to cat every grain in the bowl. At the last it is necessary to hold the bowl close to the mouth, and to scoop the last bits into it. n ' There is a Chinese rule of good conduct at a meal which says: "Go not slow on the rice, nor fast on the meat." Indeed, the less you eat of the expensive dishes, exclaiming all the time how good they are, the more polite you are considered. lt is also polite to groan loudly when you have finished, as though you had eaten too much. Fish is cooked better by the Chinese than by any other people. They can cut a fish open, take out the bones, cook it, and, when it is served, you would never know that it had been cut. lt is served with wine, and, as there are no bones, it is easily eaten with chopsticks. There are many other queer Chinese dishes, such as bird's-nest soup, which is considered a great delicacy, and is so expensive that only the very rich can afford it. This is not because it tastes good, for it does not, but because it is supposed to be very healthful, to make your skin beautiful, and to keep you alive a long while. These birds' nests come from wild and rocky islands in the China sea. They are formed of a glutinous white secretion produced by a wild sea bird and plastered against the rocky walls of almost inaccessible caves. The soup made from this pasty "building material" tastes much like thin tapioca, with a slight flavor of stale fish. Another dish that seems strange to us is buried eggs. The eggs are covered with lime and kept for years and months. The lime slowly cooks the egg till the white becomes a transparent yellow jelly, and the yolk a dark green mealy substance. They are served with a very strong sauce. Most Westerners who eat one of these eggs, remember the taste for a long time. In spite of how strange these foods all seem to us they are enjoyed greatly by the Chinese. Probably, when they eat some of our American dishes, they have the same ideas about our food as we have about theirs. Tl-IE CASE OE Tl-lE BLUE DRAGGN ByTEpFuLToN "'The Sons of Suicide " was detective agency composed of when wh f , , . o, or some reason or other, wished to die. As no one knew his real name, he was called "Frenchy" b H . . . . . y is companions, because of his peculiar habit of saying "entre" instad of "enter." One day an excited visitor burst into his office "Are-are you-you-Frenchy?" the man stuttered, fright and horror in his voice. "'Why, yes," replied the ace detective. "Then look at this," said the man. "What on earth does it mean?" So saying, he threw a piece of paper on the desk. Frenchy examined it. On each of the upper corners was a tiny blue dragon. l-lalf of the sheet was covered by a series of queer hieroglyphics, and the rest was taken up by a large blue dragon with l ' d ' geaming re eyes, Erenchy stared at it for a few minutes, and a light of recognition entered his eyes. After looking at a file for a few minutes, Erenchy astonished his visitor by bring- ing forth a card exactly like the one the mari had given him, only smaller. "You are a merchant in Chinatown?" queried Frenchy. "Why, yes, but how under the sun did you know?" Never mind that," answered the detective, "your name is William Jincox?" HY . . es. But how did you find that out? Why, man, you must be super-natural." "Well," said Frenchy, "it was very simple l merely read your message." Frenchy and Mr. Jincox went downstairs' and entered Frenchy's expensive car, which had been imported from Europe, Frenchy, what did that message say?" inquired lvlr, Jincox lt simply said," Mr. Jincox, "you must die, because you know too much about our Tongs," answered the super-sleuth. The car drew up after a while at the be inn'n f Ch' , , g i g o nnatown. They stopped, got out, and walked along the narrow, crooked streets E' ll ina y, Erenchy said, "Just how much do you know about these Tongs, Mr. Jin- cox? You must have extremely dangerous information to receive a threat like that " Well, answered the merchant, "l know, for instance, that that man over there so innocently selling souvenirs, is the War-Lord of the Kon Tow Tong. One of the most powerful organizations in Chinatown, Although he does not know it, that girl helping him is a spy of the See Fan Tong, another of the powers." "l-l-m-m-m-m, and if they suspected you, that much alone would be enough to kill you. Would it not?" "'It would," said ivir. Jincox in a very decided voice. "We shall slee ' f Frenchy suddenly, "But why, Frenchy, right in their midst?" "Yes, right here in their midst because I have a plan " answer d E h , , e renc y. As Mr. Jincox could see that Erenchy did not wish to talk any further, he led him to o f th b ' ne o e etter hotels and there he registered for both of them, getting, at Frenchy's request, rooms on the top floor. As they entered their room, Erenchy said, "Tonight I will solve the mystery of the Blue Dragon." p in one o the tourist hotels here in Chinatown tonight," said That night there were some unusual occurrences in a room on the top floor Tw d ' ' ' ' ' o ummies were put into the beds, their profiles resembling- those of Mr. Jincox and Frenchy. While lvlr. Jincox lay under the bed, Erenchy flattened himself against the wall. Both carried rope, knives, and pistols. Tl-lE CHINESE DRAGON By SHIRLEY XWLDER and ALICE COl-lN ln Chinese legend the dragon figures very prominently, he can build up empires and throw down kings. The Celestial says there are three dragons, one ilungl in the sky, one llil in the sea, one ikioul in the marshes. Lung is the most important of these, and is described as having the head of a camel, the horns of a deer, the eyes of a rabbit, ears of a cow, neck of a snake, belly of a frog, scale of a carp, claws of a hawk, and paws of a tiger. This creation is said to have whiskers on each side of his mouth, and also a beard where can be seen a bright pearl. Dragons are often depicted in pairs, their fiery breath forming tumultous clouds, while between them floats the disk sometimes spoken of as the "Pearl of Immor- tality," but which to the well known Chinese, is the Symbol of Thunder. The sea dragon is worshiped in fear by the Chinese fishermen. There has been said to be four Chinese Dragons. The first is the Celestial dragon which guards the homes of the gods, and supports them so they will not fall. The second is the Spiritual dragon which guards the winds to blow and produces rain for the benefit of mankind. The third is the Dragon of the Earth that marks out the courses of the rivers and streams. The last is the Dragon of l-lidden Treasures which watches over the treasures concealed from mortals. One year a huge dragon was brought from China for a San Francisco festival. l-le was made of beautifully colored cloth and fifteen men were required to carry him. After the holiday in San Francisco he was brought to Los Angeles to spend four days. The people were very interested in him and asked if it could not stay for two more davs. The Chinese would not allow it, for they had promised him he would only have to stav four days, and they would not make him stay six. This interesting little story shows how closely connected the dragon is with the Chinese people. It is the emblem of China and has five claws ithose of the other nations have only fourl and is forbidden to be represented except on imperial products. The dragon is one of the chief decorative features of Chinese art and the presence of a five clawed dragon on bronze, pottery, tapestry, etc., is proof of them being made for the Imperial Court. The dragon is the symbol of all that is powerful in the land of China. Nothing happened until about l:3O A. M., when they heard a queer scratching noise, and then suddenly a small blue dragon, glowing hideously, with ghastly lighted eyes, appeared outside the open window, and slowly came through. The trained eyes of French at once saw a long pole attached to it and a human form holding it. But to the untrained eyes of lvlr. Jincox, nothing was visible, but the dragon. Frenchy made sure no one was following the dragon bearer, then, in a long flying tackle, he brought the man crashing clown. l-le yelled to Mr, Jincox to turn on the lightsg trussed the man up, and looked at his face. lt was yellow and thin, with very slanting eyes and a queer, tiny nose. "'Now, that explains everything," said Frenchy, after lvlr. Jincox had recognized the man as his private secretary. "l'll explain," said Frenchy. "Of course, the dragon was phosphorously painted. They learned of your knowledge of the Tongs through your secretary, l-lid Fow. They purposely made the code easy so that almost any detective could have solved it." "But how could they have killed me," inquired Mr. Jincox, pointing to the dragon. "'Do you see this lever in the dragon's mouth?" inquired Frenchy. "Yes," replied lvlr. Jincox. "Well, look." So saying, Frenchy pressed the lever, and instantly the mouth opened and disclosed a row of small, razor-edged daggers. "When he closed the mouth of the dragon on you, it would have been curtains for you, lvir. Jincoxf' FERGUSON ALLEY Winding, sinuous alleys making a crooked, devious path, tascinatinglylure one on. The darkness forms a somber shroud as if hiding the impenetrable mystery ot the gloomy passageway. The soft tread of padding 'feel add to the tense and sinister atmosphere creating a scene of Oriental beauty. 1 1, iq, L .MF J ,, ' . ...fs .nl , 'I ff- n.g,f,1.. -x .," ' JJ' ' " , ,,.-v ,f ' -15765 1, , . 'f ' ' 'v,' 'F .V 3?5+??"" 'Q "'4fg5 1 f ' EQ-fx?" W A Q Q' A mi5Ri""ASul all ly! ng? , .fur ,, . - '.tf" 9 -lip I . . --415' in-, . ,. 'w .?,,? Q5 jwiltrm. . - .i f .-H F if . - y. I ly' itiitilfml' sv f 5' -' 'IU 912' . 'cN:9f'l"' - 1.i f'iQ'L5l'f . " ,J wirwff arts mir I .45 yi . -:!:',f- 'ty wiar5J,,g"5j, if ganfff. . R J d f: -- -' , .K - ' - J?" H ' WT' ' ,-1 .J 1 451' .. ' ,sa!Q:E!j - I --" ,' .-,I ' - . A-1 1 i ' ' 4' -1' ll "f f el4,.'fi3lJ::lr l l '-,-I-32 5: ' I 'ZW 'F lr I ' I-- -v Z " ll' "till: ll . -. -Y f'-.,'.A,ff3.i- K VJ :V . r zz., i. '-3,53-g:,,if,i.5q-,rf i. - . 'ti V -ai, ' 'Ns-. NGK. 'Atta 4,3 f. f,flf-,Wits 'f'lf:,f.:,L::i'fiI.- "' l5,,,.3gi" ft'.g' i1.f i:.:au1'.? f .---.-.IM A rt: - ,Q ' 'V:7i15Il,f4 Yrs-W I -all NL mg i Wm i ' if-2 'Z . RICHARD CATTERLIN and JOANN HAMMETI' THE HIGHWAY OF LIFE By JOANN HAIVIMETTI The highway of life stretches interminably ahead. From our B7 days we have looked up to the A9's. Now we have reached that coveted position. Yet, in a short time we will be forfeiting that honor. ln the following pages we have endeavored to bring to you the various oddities IPD of the A9 class. And we hope that some day in the tar distant future, you will take out your Burr and, dusting off the pages, try to recall us seniors. At the same moment we may be re-living our happy days at J. B.! And though we regret leaving John Burroughs, we will be looking hopefully ahead -penetrating the depths of the future. So . . . Farewell . . . Alma Mater! A LAUGH FOR I964 As the graduating class of W'35 reflects on the happiness and success they have experienced here at good old John Burroughs, we also think of all those teachers who guided us in our organizations and tried to educate our intelligent l?l minds. To them we owe a lot and are indeed grateful. This section of A9 Affairs, will, in the years to come, serve as a good reminder of all the people we knew and the things we did, while at John Burroughs. ' The editors, with the help of Regina Haimo, David Lapidus, and Shirley Wilder, have contrived to bring together facts that will make you laugh when your hair is gray and your waist line larger. RICHARD CA'l'l'ERLl N. A9 CLASS OFFICERS The A9 class officers consist of President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treas- urer. The officers are elected by the A9 class and their vvorlc is confined to A9 affairs. The class officers are: President, Jack Kinney, Vice-President, Betty Sims, Secretary, Janet l.a Sance, Treasurer, June Smith. I I l i l' 5 l l i A9 l-IOMEROOM TEACHERS Mrs. Ulrey, A9 class sponsor, malces arrangements for commencement and social events. The A9 girls' homeroom is managed on a self-government plan, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Broaded, Miss l-luntsman, Mrs. Turner, and Mrs. Francis. Mrs. Broaded acts as class sponsor. The homeroom is divided into two groups. One is under the direction of Mrs. Turner and the other under Miss Huntsman. These tvvo teachers take care of all the clerical vvork for their divisions which includes all campaigns, drives, and attendance. Mrs. Francis is in charge of all organization work. She plans the business for each day's meeting and has charge of all the committees. The home- room teachers endeavor to find a responsible position for every A9 girl, and they usually succeed very vvell. The boys' homeroom is run somewhat differently from the girls'. Mr. Nourse is the sponsor, and the boys are divided into three groups, each under a separate home- room teacher. Mrs. Robertson, Miss Webster, and Mr. Wilding are the teachers vvho take care of the clerical work pertaining to all the drives, campaigns, and attendance in their section.. CLASS DIRECTORY ALLES, LILA MAE-Going around with J. C. AMESTOY, BETTY-Cute. ANDERSON, JANET-Wearing high heels. ANDERSON, LEONORE-Nice girl. ANDERSON, PHILIP-Reading Latin as easy as English. ANGUS, ROBERT-Always talking about football. APFFEL, KIKI-Collecting for the Far and Near. ARTMAN, HELEN-Sweet AVERILL, LORRAINE-Monday is her off day. BARKLEY, EARL-Oh, that A8 girl, BARSKY, BOB-A dutiful sergeant, BARTH, JOSEPHINE-That swimmer. BASKIN, LEONARD-No more football for him. BECK, MARTIN-Perfect Attendance. BECKER, ERNEST-Vilhat man! BLAIR, BETTY-Cute clothes. BLENKIRON, MARY-Nice BLUMENTHAL, WILLIAM-Oh-what a brain. BODGER, JOHN-Sport-news hound. BONN, CHRISTINE-Playing volleyball. BRANDEL, HARRY-Thin Man l?l BRIGGS, BYRON-Ask the girls. BRISBOIS, ROY-Those eyes BRISKIN, BERTPAM-Getting excited. BRISKIN, JERRY-"My kingdom for a horse" falthough he has onel BROOKS, LETA MAE-"Red" BROWN, MORTON-Tarzan l???l. BUCHANAN, JOHN-Whiz at Spanish. BUESE, 'DOROTHY-Cute kid. BURGUNDER, JANE-Wonderful personality. BURNS, BETTY JEAN-Cute and poppy. CALKINS, ARTHUR-Being an all-arouwd guy. CAMPBELL, JEAN-"Come 7, come ll." CARMICHAEL, BLOSSOM-"B" to you CASE, ALLEN-What kind of a case is he? CASSELMAN, BRUHAMA-That henna! CATTERLIN, RICHARD-Straight "A" cards. CHAUS, ANNETTE-Being in accidents, CHEESEBRO, ROY ALLAN-Which is the biggest- Roy or his violin? CLARE, WINIFRED-"Baby Face." CLARKE, JEAN-Pretty hair. COBERLY, TOM-Cute kid. COHEN, GERALD-Driving. COHN, ALICE-Going around with Jacque. CRAFT, GARDINER-Being a "bad" girl. CURTIS, MARJORIE-Quiet and sweet. DAVIS, DIANE'-Algebra wizard. DAY, ARDEN-Chewing his wooden spoon. DE SANTIS, ANTHONY-An all-around fellow. DOWDS, NORMAN-A good guy. DRYER, JOHN-Ask me another. EATON, JOHN-That English accent. EDWARDS, LA VON--Swell athlete and quiet. ELIOT, EUGENE-Good in sports. ELKELES, BETTY M'AE-Interesting. FARIES-ANNE-Master mind. FELDMAN, HELEN-Being a "safety". FENSCH, MARY LOUISE-Quiet. FORBES, FRED-Being class cut-up. FOUNTAINE, COLBERT-THE-lsee Carl Lindstroml. FRICKE, BETSY-Playing tennis. FULTON, THEODORE-Reading. GAYER, JACK-Better get a razor. GELFAN, DAVID-Straight "A" card. GELFAND, JULIET-Playing "Grandma" parts. GLADNEY, VIRGINIA-Swell in art. GLASS, ALVIN--Champion handball player. GLICKMAN, MELVILLE-Shy. GODBER, RICHARD-Raising pigeons. GOING, JIM-Toughie. GOLDBERG, ARTHUR-The clentistts friend. GOLDBERG, VIOLET-Quiet. GOTTLIEB, ROBETT-Pooling with radio GRANICH, GENE-Ask Walter Palmer. GTZEENBAUM, CORINNE-Nice girl. GREENBAUM. ROSLYN-W. L. secretary. GROMAN, SHIRLEY-She has designs on Jerry!! GUTTETZMAN, FRANCES-Those big eyes!! HACKEL, GERTRUDE-Loads of fun. HAIMD, REGINA-A wizard in school!! HALE, WARREN-Woman-hater. HAMMETT, JOANN-Swell speaker. HANDLEMAN, JACK-Swell athlete. I-IANSEN, CHARLES--Skyscraper. HARRYMAN, ANITA-A swell athlete. HARTFIELD, JOSEPHINE-Pretty hair, HAITLEY, RICHARD-That lnrict casa' HEAD, ROSCOE-..c.-f -nan. HEILBRON, MA'llAN-"L,e.a.te" to you! HENRICI, DOROTHY-Nice. HEWITT, GUY-Oh, for doodnoss sakes' HILL, WINSTON-Wholesome living chairman. HCCKENSMITH, BERT-Polo player. HCCKENSMITH, JANE-A sweet tooth. HOCKMEYER, GEORGE-Keen cartoonist. HODGE. PEGGY-Talking like B. S.! HOFFMAN, JERRY-O. K. HTFFMAN. JOHN-Oo' ' .s- HOLCOMB. BONNY-A "'reoo1l:le flirt. HDLDEN. BARBARA-Quiet Nl l?l HOOPER, JACK-Good dancer. HEWLETT, MARY--Platinum. JACKM'AN, TEDDY-Jack of all trades isubiectsl. .'ACOBY, JACKIE IRUTHI-Swell voice. .'AFFA. HEN'Y-Safety Captain JESSEN. ELIZABETH-industrious. JESSON, BILLY--Quiet JOHNSON, CULLEN-God's wift to women. JONAS, MARY-Small. KANTO", DWIGHT-Arguing in Latin. KA'lNO, HERBERT-Not so successful in love. KEITH, EVELYN-Does she still like "Tommy"? KEITHLEY. TED-He and Grant S. KELLEY, FRED-O. K. KERNER, JEANNE-Being nice. KINNEY, JACK-Handle with care! KTIEGER. ARLYNE-"Madam chairman". KUTLANDER, ROSELAND-Being nice to everyone IANZE'l, VIRGINIA-Boing funny. lA SANCE, JANET--A swell sport. LAPIDUS, DAVID IDAVEJ-A swell fellow. LEIGHTON, ROGER-Playing football, LICHTWARDT, MARIAN-O. K. LINDSTRCM, CARL-THREE lsee Roy Margravel LINTHWAITE, CHARLES-Good in woodshop. LISTMAN, COLETTE-Being class captain. LOCKE, JOHN-One of the Yale boys. LOEW, JACK--The Ladies' choice. LOWENTHAL, BOB-That shuffle. LUCAS, MARY-"Jo-Jo" To you," LURGE, GLORIA-Walking to La Brea. McCALLUM, ALICE JEAN--Alias "A, J." McKENNA, JEAN-Puck's double. McKlBBEN, PAUL-That drawl. McKITTRlCK, GERTRUDE-Small. MacLEAN, GORDON-Always playing tennis. M'acPHEE. BILL-Lankie. MALCOM, JEAN-Being silly. MANN, BARBARA-Loads of fun. MARCHER, FRANK JR.-He and his model "T", MARGRAVE, ROY-MUSKETEERS isee Colbert Fountainel MARKS, JANE ELLEN-Keen athlete. MARSHALL, GERRY-Germaine to you! MARTIN, LEO-Kid Algebra. MATHEWS, BETTY-Sweet and quiet. MAUELIHAN, BARBARA JEANE-Playing tennis. MAYER, DONALD-Nice boy. MELLEN, LEWIS-How many poinls? MICHELSON, LEONA-"Little". MILBURN, PATRICE-Going around with D. U. MILES, JOHN--Radio fiend tW6l.EAJ. CLASS DIRECTORY SCHREIBMAN, ELEANOR-"Chubby", SCHULMAN, LEONARD-"Titanic", SCHULTZ, ED-Oh! - that crooner. SCOTT, PAUL-Good guy. SEBRING, SHIRLEY-O. K. SECCOMBE, WILLARD-Quiet. SELDITZ, NORMAN-Freckles. SHABO, MARY-Talking to R. P. SHAPIRO, OSCAR-Having a sleepy look. SHAPIRO, RUTH-Swell and unaffected. SHEDD, RUTH--Pretty hair. , SHELDON, BARBARA-Reckless driver. SIEGEL, NORMA-Nice, and lots of fun. SIMS, BETTY-American beauty. SIQUELAND, SIGRID-i-lard to say, but nice. SM'ITH FRANCES-Pleasant. SMITH JUNE-"l got rhythm". SMITH MARCELLA-Another Smith. SMITH SNURE, , NORMA-Looks keen in blue. VIRGINIA-That red hair. SOLDOFF, ROBERT-Square-shooter. SPEICHER, ED-Lucky girl, Jane. MILLER, REAGAN-Giving out summons. MILLIGAN, DON-An all-around athlete. MINNEBRAKER, JACK-Getting in your hair. MUCHNICK, DOROTHY--Jolly. NATHAN, NORTON-Dramatic ability l?l l?l l?l NELSON, GORDON-Keen tennis player. NOWELL, LOIS-Good in algebra. OGLE, BOB-Redhead. CSTROW, ANNETTE-Saying "You look very nice" PALMER, WALTER-Ask Gene Granich. PARK, JACK-What a card!! PAYTON, ROBERT-Class flirt. PECK, BETTY JEAN-President of everything. PETERSON, RUTH-Mae West Junior. PETRIE, MARILYN-That laugh! FHILLIPS, RUTH-Quiet. PINDLER, CARL-Tennis fan. PLAISTED, HARRIETT-What a reporter! PLOTKIN, HAROLD-Can't hold on to his money. POLLACK, ALBERT-Class stooge. PORTER, PATRICIA-Nice. RAINEY, PATRICIA-She can handle 'em. RAINS, OTTELISE-Vivacious. RANDALL, WINIFRED-Writing poetry. REESE, LEWIS-Good at sports. RIPLEY, ROBERT-"Believe it or not" ino relationl. RITTERMAN. ELEANOR-O. K. ROBERTS, TOM-"Searg". ROBISON, BUD-Bashful. RODSON, LAWRENCE-His weakness IH. P.l ROSE, HELEN-Keen dresser. ROSENBERG, DORIS-Swell girl. ROSENKRANZ, DOROTHY-Small, but i?l ROSENTHAL, MITCHELL-Raising rabbits. ROSS, TOM-Good acrobat. RUBEL, JOHN-That big weakness iG. W.l. RUSSELL, PATSY-Being a sergeant. SACKHEIM, BILLY-Ask Lewis Mellen. SALSBERG, MORTON-Flipping coins. SAMUELS, HAROLD-Oh, that tennis star! SCHMIDT, BETTY-A good scout. SCHOLK, PATTY-A jolly good fellow. SPENCER, VIRGINIA-Going around with M. H STANFORD, ROBERT-Champion tennis player. STEINLAUF, MALCOLM-Swell dancer. STERNBERGER, ETHELYN-Leaving class early. SITIBOLT, MARTHA-Swell athlete. STOCKWELL, EUGENE-"l'll take a sure bet. STONE, JAMES-Good draftsman. STRCMEE, MARY-Pretty. SUM'MERS, EVELYN-Looking for Colette. SUTHERLAND, LILLIAN--O. K. SUTER, JACQUELINE-She gets along. LWANLAND, GRANT-Track star. 4 TANNER, RUTH-Neat looking. THOMAS, CSWALD-Lankie. THOMPSON. TINA-Safety first. THOMPSON. JANE-Sweet. TILTON, ELIZABETH-Dating a lot lE. S.l TUCKER, BOB-Keen fellow. TUSTIN. RUTH-Real nice. URDANG, DOROTHY-Those glances at Jerry. VANDER BIE, VIRGINIA--Playing the piano. WACHS. PHYLLIS-Nice voice. WAGNEX, ROBERT-Manly voice. WALDRON, JACK-Oh, Barbara, oh! WALSH, JOE-Great with the women. WASSON, BOB-Delicate i?l l?l WEBB, DOROTHY--Vivacious. WEBSTER, BETTY-Mr. Webster's daughter. WEINSTEIN, RICHARD-Playing handball with Godber WERTHEIMER, SYLVIA-She must tell you. WHITE, SHIRLIE-Not "Shirley". WILDER, SHIRLEY-Works hard. WILSEY, DON-It's a secret. WILSON, JOHN-Nice boy. WOLF, GERALDINE-Luring them on. WOLF, HERBERT-Pudgy. WURTZEL, PAUL-Wearing knickers. YOUNG, BYRON-Is his face red!! ZALK, ARLYNE-Saying things. ZELKIN, LILA-Good in dramatlcs. ZIMMER, RUTH-Being witty. A9 CLASS WILL We, the members ot the graduating class of Winter '35, hinting at being in our normal minds, dejectedly leave this as our last will and testament. To our dear teachers, we leave the juicy new scrubs, for them to educate as well as they did us. Anita Harryman leaves her tine athletic ability to Dot Smith. Dick Fuller humbly inherits Jim Stockwell's fine lcoks and ability to keep up with the opposite sex. Jane Burgunder leaves her all-around popularity and her position as Girls' League Prexy, to any A9 who can uphold Jane's fine standards. Quietly and serenely Frank Tatum is left Jack Kinney's "nack" of staying away from all social events. CFrank needs no encouragementi Betty Sims graciously leaves her good looks to Sarah Belle Goodwin, who hardly needs them. Boasttully, Henry Alvarez accepts Bob Wasson's sense i???J ot humor. Betty Mae Elkeles beciueaths her fine taste in clothes to Georgia Gordon. Anthony de Santis honors Larry Bradley with his all-around popularity. Emily Lutz receives Helen Rose's straight HA" cards. Norma Siegel "bottles" her blond locks to Rosemary Pennington. iThe drug store around the corner tor further informationi Betty Peck leaves her office as Civics Club President to any B9 who can attain that honor. ' f June Smith leaves her way ot captivating the opposite sex to Jane Larkin, who certainy has a way ot her own. Barbara Mann and Georgeilglockmeyer will their artist's ability to William Smith and Shirley Entrekin. '- Shirley Groman leaves her much-chewed gum to Janet Robbins. Jean McKenna and David Geltan graciously bestow their small stature on Jeanne Molin and Mathew Rapp. Ruth Shapiro leaves her page in the Far and Near to some energetic young iournalist. Ethel Hoover receives her quietness from Betty Mathews. Absent-mindedly, Barbara' Jean Mauerhan bestows upon Dorothy Hill those dim- ples, although Dorothy can flash her's equally as well. Francis lFanniei Gutterman wiltully leaves Elaine Knox her freckles. Bob Payton gladly leaves Harry Woods his dancing ability. Martha Stibolt leaves her charming manners to Patsy Lack. Chris Bonn and Peggy Hodge leave their lasting i?J friendship to Carolyn Rhodes and Alva Lloyd. Art Calkins bestows upon Rosalee Abell his job ot editor-in-chief ot the Far and Near. Winnie Clare wills her baby face and big blue eyes to Joan Woodward. Jack Loews peppiness and 'poison-ality" is bestowed upon Bob Thomas. Witnesses: WINIFRED HAITBRINK Signed: FLOYD TAYLOR THE GENIUSES OF THE A9 CLASS. CLASS PRGPI-IECY By REGINA HAITVIO The dribbling melodrama was beginning to unbalance my young brain, so, giving vent to my fiery emotions, I bellowed out, "ls there a doctor in the house? l'm being bored to death." Dashing to my rescue came a gallant male, and as he reached my side a cob- webbed memory received a dusting, and I recognized Anthony Adverse. Oh! my book learning interrupting again-I mean none other than Anthony de Santis. While Doc was feeling my pulse a dazzling, glamorous creature ran quickly to his side and glanced meaningly at my dainty hand with an iciness that would have frozen Richard Byrd - l'm not even an admiral. But suddenly the green light faded from the lady's eyes and I recognized the lady before me as none other than Joann I-lammett, the world-famous novelist and possessor of the good doctor. With hubby in tow, Joann left me to suffer through the heavy drama that was being premiered. Upon the screen was suddenly flashed the rage of Hollywood, the idol of adoring women, a reproduction of the once famous Clark Gable, the big heartbreak of the era, Jackson Kinney. Of course, we old fogies used to call him Jack. Ah, those were the good old days. My waterfall was stopped immediately for walking into the arms of the hero was the sirenic, curvacious modern lvlae West, the famed beauty, Betty Sims. Turning to comment to my escort I noticed his eyes had grown in diameter as if laboring under a great strain. A hush fell over the audience as they paid tribute to the sweetheart of America, who possesses the most beautiful smile in the world, Jane Burgunder, playing the part of the faithful, forlorn wife, who was one of the eternal triangle. After the Belle of the Siren had ended, the next feature was the good old newsreel, which sees nothing and knows all. The biggest scoop of the year was the nuptial of that perfect ideal couple, Geraldine Wolf and Blushing John Rubel. I-low proud Johnny looked, even with the starched collar, with the dainty bride adorned in a filmy white veil walking beside him up the aisle, which, we hope, doesn't lead to hot water or have any detours to Reno. The greatest Parisian gown creator, Anitee I-Iarryman, was shown presenting her gorgeous models, adorned in her own creations. Peering closer I gasped, none too daintily, for it was the one and only Anita I-larryman to come to such an end. Swathed in tiny ruffles and lace, she hung possessively on the arm of her towering escort and husband, the debonair Bob Wasson who, as you already might have concluded, was her partner in everything. To add to my growing delirium, a rehearsal was shown of the great Shakespearean play, I-lamlet, and in the title role was Richard Catterlin, whose cast contained thedashing debutante, Arlyne Krieger, applauding each golden word. The thrilling English Derby followed, showing Lord Robert Tucker riding his horse to victory, and Lady Tucker in the stands, cheering for her hubby with a vocal power that I-lelen Rose, when a lass, had never been credited for. The prologue was then presented, and among the chorus cuties were Bonny I-I I b Jean Clark, and Winifred Clare. A melodious voice began to croon, and o com , Eddie Schultz, the crooning cavalier, thrilled his audience. The show was finally over, and as I strolled through the lobby I recognized my old crony, Jean Campbell, infthe ' ' ' d 'th' ew ticket office, After gayly hailing her, I whispered a bit in her ear an wi in a seconds she was refunding my money. With a weary goodbye I waved shakily to a cabman, who turned out to be Jack Gayer. lvluttering about my rheumatism, I tottered t th cab. After arriving home my lumbago caused me much suffering. I finally o e realized, although my friends were gay celebrities, I went them one better and was the modern lvlethuselah. A NICKNAMES David Lapidus - - - "Loppy" Anita Harryman - William Blumenthal - - "Bloomers" Christine Bonn - Anthony de Santis - - - "Tony" Frances Gutterman Robert Gottlieb - - - "Guts" Elizabeth Tilton - Roy Cheesebro - "Cheesey" Ruth Shapiro - - John Hoffman - - - "Susie" Betty Schmidt - - Paul McKibben - - "Skipper" Virginia Snure - - Warren l-lale - - "Whitey" Betty Jean Peck - John Miles - - - - "Twirlio" Betsy Fricke - - Philip Anderson l - "Professor" Helen Rose - - - Roger Leighton - - - "Lady" Doris Rosenberg - Malcolm Steinlaut - - "Mac" Winitred Clare 9 "- BobrSoldott ---- - "S3wed-oft" Geraldine Wolf' . - Theodore Fulton - - - ---- "Ted" J - Barbara Jean Mauerhan - - "l-lammie" Blossom Carmichael - Regina l-laimo - - "Queenie" Roscoe l-lead - - - Jeans McKenna - "Pokey" Germaine Marshall - Ruth Jacoby - - "Jacki:" Ted Keithley - - - Joann l-larnmett - "Duchess" Bob Stanto d - - Jean Campbell - "Campbie" Grant Swanland - - Gertrude Hackel - Ruth Zimmer - - "Gertie" Zimmieu John C. Bolger - Art Calkins - - "Skeeter "'Chris "Fanny - "Tillie - - 'Shippie - "Schmidty - "Snow - "Pecky - "Frick - "Henna - - "Do - "Winnie - - "Gerry Q ..B,. - "aria" - ferry., - "Lorraine" - Butch" - "Clarence" - "Charlemange ' "Wifb',f" -r - ' ' ' f - r- ' M . .11 , . mxmmwn Fcvrvlffw--:ur r mwnwlm ' " , ' r, X if -514 ' f ' ---- " - ' f s - stfer Q , ' , V A, X-mn, ' X . H V 1 4 . N p l-sr J - ' D Eff A J Salk. Y as . air S K , f i w I X ' X r-Q A -x .-. . X , 1 'Q L l xt " . E 7Y?14?'5 Q iw w ' " .A A f ., , I 5 . la 1 NQMW. H If , Q - ity' ,- , , ' 1 -N . - 'f - t 49 1 ' - 4 , , T , ..., .I . -fr M, I FZ!! H ' U -13.017 --.L - 4 .. ,V nav! r ,sy .1-. -' ' l J J' W '--- - ' W H O ' S W H O NAME lS THE WEAKNESS Bill Blumenthal - - - - A9 Einstein - - - - - - Brilliance Winifred Claire - Ernest Becker - Q Albert Pollack - Harry Brandel - Bob Stanford - - Bonnie Holcomb - Eugene Stockwell - Betty Jean Peck - George Hockmeyer Eddie Schultz - - Earl Barkley - Elizabeth Tilton - Cullen Johnson Roscoe Head - - Frances Gutterman Betty Mathews - - John Eaton - - - Winifred Randall - Doris Rosenberg - Virginia Snure - - Jack Hooper - - Norma Siegel - - Class "Toots" - - - King Kong - - - - Empty shell - - - Chubby rascal - - A9 Bill Tilden - - Class flirt - - - Class gigolo - - - Nicest - - - Cartoonist - - - Class crooner - - Freshest - - Peppiest - - Smoothest - - - Giggler - - Most fun - - - Perfect lady - - - - Class linguist - - - Most unconscious - - Crimsonest blusher - - - Most freckled - - - Best dancer - - - Best dresser - - - Her innocent orbs - - His strength - - - - Brains - Falsetto giggling - - - - Tennis - Student Body prexy - - - - Being shy - - - Senior A's - - - Popeye - - ' Crooning lpl - - - - - Tennis Harmonizing with R. Z. - - - - The ladies - - I-lelen Rose - - Making puns - Swell all around - - l-lis accent - - Writing poetry - - - Magenta shade - - - - - Latin - Blondes and brunettes - - - - - Clothes Vilinllred Clair - Tom Coberly - Betty Jean Peck Arden Day - - John Locke - Betty Schmidt - Bonny l-lolcomb Helen Rose - Doris Rosenberg Bob Wasson - Norma Siegel - Arthur Goldberg Evelyn Summers Peggy Hodge - Cullen Johnson Billy Sackheim - Collette Listman MOVlESTARS'DOUBLES - - - - PatriciaEllis - Tom Brown - June Collier - Lanny Ross - - Stan Laurel - Genevieve Tobin - - Mary Carlisle - Evelyn Venable - No: ma Shearer - - George Brent - - Anita Lo'iise - - George Raft - Joan Crawford - Miriam Jo don - Neil Hamilton - Dick Powell - Ginger Rogers Jerry Briskin ---- Don Milligan - Ruth Shapiro - Harry Brandel - Fddie Schultz - Christine Bonn - Jane Burgunder . - Joann Hammett - - Corrine Greenbaum Eugene Stockwell - - Eleanor Ritterman Frances Gutterman Lois Nowell - - Dorothy Urdang - Leona Michelson - Geraldine Wolf - David Lapidus - - Jack La Rue - - Carl Brisson Richard Cromwell Maureen O'Sullivan Charles Laughton - - Joan Blondell - - Ruby Keele: - V Ann Sotherr Katherine l-lepburr - - Robert Young Margaret Sullavan - - Bert Kelton - - Nancy Carrol - Frances Drake - Mitzi Green - Gloria Stuart - Richard Dix l-lelen Rose Jack Park MATCHING Shirley Wilder Anne Faries PUZZLE Herbert Wolf Warren Hale Dot Webb Arden Day Betty Peck Jackie Sutor Roscoe l-lead John Locke Jim Going' John Dryer 'N Leta Mae Books Alvin Glass Allen Case Ruth Shedd Betty Burns Morton Brown Jean Campbell Lewis Mellen Donald Mayer Barbara Mann Jane Ellen Marks Germaine Marshall Patricia Porter Jack Lowe Shirlie White John Miles Byron Young James Stone Patricia Rainey Ruth Tanner Earl Barkley The following indicate the last names Worse than wild A One who courts a woman A well-known English square A fall color A beautiful flower lt comes seven times a week The home of a spider Something which you drink from lt's attached to your neck You get wet when it is this way This year it is-than last year A popular brand of soup A ferocious beast The place where sweethearts meet I-low A9's feel after seeing their report ca What A9 boys will be some day Executive of a city A hard object found in the ground above. See if rds you can match them. A measure ol distance Nice little pcople timaginaryl One who tans hides Opposite from old ll ycu're not coming you're usually- Between rain and snow An enforcer of law Small streams Where old things are kept Eight quarts ldry measure? Where books are kept L'sed to keep a door shut . . When you touch something hot- Opposite of black These are usually on a train A summer time fruit Cerman money B x,.. ..,u ..,. .,.. .. , f . , .,,.. .... Betty Schmidt, Lila Zelkin, June Smith, Bob Tucker, Dorothy Buese, Lorraine Averill, Bett Sims, Jacqueline Sutor, Herbert Karno, Jack Minnebraker, Paul Wurtzel, Geraldine Wolf, Laurence Rodson, Bargara Mann, Helen Rose, Guy Hewitt, Anita Harryman, Ruth Shapiro, Norma Siegel, Patty Scholk, Peggy Hodge, Alice Jean McCallum, Janet La Sance, Jean McKenna, Leonard Shulman, Eddie Schultz, Oswald Thomas, Bob Ogle, Betty Peck, Mary Blenkiron, Colette Listman, Dorothy Urdang, Betsy Fricke, Evelyn Keith, Mariorie Curtis, Pat Russell, Mitzi Frees, Marilyn I dn 9 . . f I .5 Sl ' 'A Q 652 ," l I - l .s J r. ' I ' 1 1 ' '15, - ,- 2,32 ,Wu 3 ef . I , sq I , . lwf ' ,ft h ,- 5 . qi I , I 4? gi' .4 ,..,, If.. PII r , . , . Pl ,Lg ag J My .tw . ,. i W M gif' -if A 5 ' z 5. , XML, 'Q 1 ' 535. , Z 1 Safe . .. HJ IJ- J! , ' it 1 J , 1 ,I b 'r W. IJ. ' - rf" J -3 FQ,-, l ' his f ,: t -, 1 - 'we ' - -5 . f -:aa .rs Petrie, Elizabeth Jessen, Virginia Snure, Lila Mae Alles, Byron Young, Morton Brown, Winifred Claire, David Lapldus, Ruth Tustin, Jean Clarke, Mary Lucas, Janet Anderson, Leta Mae Brooks, Betty Elkeles, Eleanor Schreibman, Jean Campbell, Arden Day, Alice Cohn, Anthony De Santis, Barbara Jean Mauerhan, Mary Howlett, Winston Hill, Betty Webster, Jeanne Kerner, Jane Ellen Marks, Bert Hockensmith, Betty Mathews, Evelyn Summers, Ted Fulton, Doris Rosenberg, Jane Hockinsmith, Francis Gutterman Joann Hammett, Pat Rainy, Dorot y Webb, Mary Stromee. INTERESTING HOBBIES GE A9's By TED Futtoiv, BETTY JEAN Peck and Noiaiwx SIEGEL Betty Mathews has a number of varied hobbies. Some of the most interesting ,ire collecting foreign dolls, writing plays from books, collecting coins and curios. She is also interested in travel and likes to read books on this subject. Jeanne Kerner has some very odd hobbies. She collects shells, bird's eggs and nests, and has a file of information about these. She also likes to develop pictures, and belongs to a camera club. Jeanne has another file on "Errors Made in Eilms and Books," and unusual phrases and sentences. Anne Earies has one of the most unusual hobbies in the A9, as it is geometry! She also is interested in tennis, art, and collecting stamps. Betty Amestoy's hobby is collecting common and unusual cartridges and guVtSi She is also interested in shells and equipment used in the World War. Arlyne Zalk has a very interesting collection of cacti, She has seventy to eighty different specimens. Gertrude Hackle collects coins from all over the world. She has a very valuable one given her by a Chinese merchant. Her coins amount to over 5600. Leta Mae Brooks' hobby is studying her microscope, which she enjoys immensely. She has learned many things through it, Leta also collects coins and stamps. Visiting sick and invalid children in hospitals is the hobby of Violet Goldberg, She also enjoys writing stories, reading, and playing tennis. Ted Fulton learns all he can about Indians. He has learned many unusual facts about this interesting hobby. The tribes are many and the most unusual names are Kickapoos, Flat-heads, Eisheaters, Crow's-feet, Buffalo-tails, and Frog-feet. Arthur Goldberg collects labels from foreign products, such as Chinese lichee nuts, Polish and Russian sardines, Swedish breads, French wires, German beer, etc. George Hockmeyer collects funny-papers and old papers. He has an l897, lB9B, and lB99 issues, which are mostly filled with accounts of the Spanish-American War. He has a l9l5 and a l93O paper, also several modern ones, He keeps them wrapped in wax paper and piled in an airtight trunk. Jack Loew is interested in collecting and raising monkeys. He hacl three monkeys, all of different species, but gave two away, and at present has only one left. Dick Godber collects and raises pigeons all of good breecl. They number about fifty. The predominant specie is the Roller pigeon and he also has some Carrier. Homer, and Tumbler pigeons. They won a prize at the Los Angeles County Fair. Jerry Hoffman collects match boxes. He has about 2500, all of different sizes and shapes. He has one from a brewery in New York that is shaped like a beer bottle and filled with matches. He also has some from Berlin, Hamburg, Marseilles, Monte Carlo, Madrid, South America, and quite a few from Mexico and Canada. Martin Beck collects and raises chickens. He has quite a few and they range in value from fifty cents to five dollars. A very modern hobby is that of Norman Dowcls. He collects motion picture films and runs them by hand on a small projector. He has comedies, short subjects, or news- reels which he gets by buying from stores or by trading with friends. To raise chickens is usually the work of a farmer but it happens that Martin Beck has for a hobby this unusual occupation. He has twenty different varieties which he has raised from chicks. He enjoys reading books about chickens, HALL OF FAME We the A9 class nominate for the J. B. Hall of Fame: ANTHONY DE SANTIS-Because he has proved himself not only one of our finest Student Body Presidents, but also the possessor of a fine personality. HELEN ROSE--Because she is not only an outstanding leader, but has the characteristics of a charming girl. ANITA HARRYMAN-Because of the splendid sportsmanship she has shown in her years at J. B., and this quality has placed her in the hearts of all. ARLYNE KRIEGER-Because she is not only sparkling, vivacious leader, but performs her work with a deftness and wiseness that is praiseworthy. JACK KINNEY-Because he has not only proved himself the possessor of a magnetic charm, but also a fine and outstanding athlete. RICHARD CATTERLIN-Because he has proven himself capable of portraying superbly, Shakespearian drama, and also possesses fine oratorical ability. JANEdBIJRGlilNDER-Because she is the most unaffected and sweetest and has the desirable qualities of an i ea gir. BETTY SIMS-Because she has always occupied the pedestal of the class beauty. BOB WASSON-Because he has truly earned his great popularity by his dynamic manner, and the art of being the most interesting conversationalist. ROBERT SOLDOFF-Because he has the gifted charm of a pleasing personality, and the ability to lead as well as to follow. JOANN HAMMETI'-Because she is not only a marvelous orator, but has a unique and fascinating personality. REGINA HAIMO-Because of her remarkable ability to move people with her eloquent speech, and also her ability to make excellent grades. BURR PHOTOGRAPHER FOUNDER MEMBER OF PACIFIC GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY By BETTE ELKELES One of the founder-members of the Pacific Geographic Society, Mr, Adelbert Bartlett, John Burroughs photographer, was fortunate to be chosen in I925-26-27 to travel in Europe for two or three years for the purpose of photographing various objects. His collection of Grecian pictures is now on exhibit in the Board of Education building at the Classical Center. At different times Mr. Bartlett has done advertising work and photographing for metropolitan newspapers as, since the age of twelve years, his ambition was to become a photographer, He has also been a teacher and a private secretary. Founded in l924, the Pacific Geographic Society was started for the purpose of disseminating knowledge of the Pacific littoral. The society has about twenty- five hundred members, comprised of well known educators and men and women of the governmental fields. Every season lectures are given by famous people, including Father Hubbard and Upton Close, a writer for the Saturday Evening Post, who is widely acquainted with China. Many explorers and educators from China, South America, and other foreign countries are members and take 'part in these lectures. Such large centers as the University of Southern California and the Philharmonic Auditorium have been chosen for the meeting places of these lectures. Some of his pictorial photographs of Palestine were hung last year at A Century of Progress Exposition. During his travels around the world, Mr. Bartlett has had opportunities to photo- graph almost everything, even in the most difficult of conditions and has obtained these pictures from everywhere possible except from an airplane or beneath the sea. John Burroughs is fortunate in having such a capable man to photograph our pictures. B A L C O N I E S Overhanging balconies, gay with potted plants and Oriental banners, lend fascinat- ing bits of color to the dark streets and dingy buildings of old Chinatown. Twilight closes over the city-gay lanterns twinkle from each balcony, and Chinese families come out to enjoy the cool evening breezes, The moon travels across the sky, the lanterns go out, one by one, and leave the balconies in darkness. wx .. .. . .. . ... -, ., -, .. -+-v-f.. . '-is-wi r' ' wp ..-V . , .-4... -- - .. 4 Q -,-V, WT, - -To --5-- V.., -.-.-5-K..----V -1-M-rx, 2, 1':'..-'1':H"""Y-4" '- z., .-. V' 4, ,. V . an - ,gm 4 --N - 1 V- gf-..V V E ,f y , -. l - Q- --4 -.V 'gg-, ..,,. ,g, ,,f,: g -X-QV - 4,s,,g,,,Q,-.. 'jlt-2M,,gmg5.4fQ'-.gr,3W.... .gsgg-3354 -'- 1f:y,4- ,.-. -41Efg:.,. f . -.sn ..-:fi-23-3-1233322319:-Y.-g-V25f -wi-.Q--im -'M 51 -' '. . - ,H ' "H?aVY7f--- - ' fqfy' " 'T :fi?i2f3F-is-2...-,,'E.-Qqfxfaffsi 'Stag-W " 'HIT' S ' . V ' Q I-ww., .BV ,. ,?f1E4:4-A-r--.Q-S, ,Ve ,. 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' ' ...J-...-f ,,.-f' ' A,,..V--f' "' ,.-.4.l':-Qgf'7fffw V--FE's?'fM..,f5fi.-as -Lf' - ---1--1.-5-5:1-.g,Vh1.3-64-f--HV-H-g:f5sf3.?'li-"W, 1 '-' -- , ,.,,..,1,- YW- - uw ' -ff ,L-v . - . - ,-A, -4- ,v- T' aV- "- 11.-.ggw.4....-...7qv-,Q2amx4mia3:V--v.w 1- 1 1 'Gift of Gab" - - - 'Bottoms U " 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 STAGE OF LIFE 'Grand Canary" - ---- - - - - Murder on the Blackboard - Headline Shooter" - - Chained" ---- 'Dames" ---- - 'Circus Clown" - - - There's Always Tomorrow" The Thin Man" - - - - - - - Midnight Alibi" - - l'll Tell the World" - Desirable" - - - Bachelor Bait" - - Born to Be Bad" - - - The Man With Two Faces" - D - - - Belle of the Nineties" - We're Not Dressing" - - Coming Out Party" - She Loves Me Not" - Chance at Heaven" - Looking for Trouble" - Scarlet Empress" - - Pursued" - - A Modern Hero" - We're Rich Again" - World Moves On" - Let's Talk It Over" - Great Expectations" - Many Happy Returns" - A9's lN SO Don't Let Us Bother You" Like Lookin' for a Needle in a Haystack" - Freckle Face" - - - Sand in My Shoes" ---- - The Very Thought of You" - - 'The Prize Waltz" - - - Practice What You Preach" - The Last Roundup" - - Lazy Rhapsody" - - - Moon Glow" - - Talkin' to Myself" - - l Saw Stars" ----- Pardon My Southern Accent" - - My l-lat's onthe Side of My Head" - The Hot Cha-Cha" - - - - Once in a Lifetime" - - - - Steak and Potatoes" ---- Little Man, You've Had a Busy Day" - Horses, Horses" ------ Were You'Foolin'?" ---- - - - Jackie Jacoby - - - Algebra problems - - - - Art Calkins John Rubel and Jerry Wolfe - - - - Girls' League - - - - Albert Pollack - - - - Gerald Cohen - - - Oswald Thomas - What all A9's use when they forget their homework - - - The Far and Near - - - Jane Burgunder - - A9 Girls - Earl Barkley - - - Lewis Mellen - - - John Locke - A9 Girls' corrective class - - - Frances Gutterrnan - - A9 Gym classes - A9 Boys' shirt tails - - John Miles - An "A" in algebra - - All A9 boys - June Smith - Jerry Briskin - Ernest Becker - - Monday morning - - After Graduation - At Mr, Nourse's office - - Straight "A" card - To the A9 Class - - - Bill Sackheim - Leonard Schulman - Norman Selditz - - Bob Lowenthal - - - Tests - - - A9 Dance - Evelyn Summers - Graduation - Annette Ostrow - - - Ted Fulton - - - Betsy Fricke - Barbara Jean Mauerhan - - Marion Heilbron - - - Herbert Karno - - Mary Lucas - Herbert Borenstein - Jane Hockensmith - - David Gelfan - Jerry Briskin - Jack Hooper Jean Malcom - - Morton Salslaerg Lorraine Averill - Grant Swanland - Bob Ogle - - - Bill Jesson - - - Mitchell Rosenthal Barbara Sheldon - James Stone - - Tom Coberly - - Jane l-lockensmith 'Lila Alles - - - Paul McKibben - Lila Zelkin - - SOME A9 - - - - Lawyer - - - - Author - - - - Artist - Electrical Engineer - - Football Coach - - - Surgeon - French Teacher - - - Architect - Chemical Engineer - - Opera Singer - - - - Musician Mechanical Engineer - Dramatics Teacher Carl l-indstrom - - Professional Baseball Player La Von Edwards - Eugene Eliot - - Ruth Zimmer - - Roseland Kurlander Bud Robison - - l-larold Samuels - - - - -Pianist and Singer Physician - - - - Artist - - - - Lawyer - - - -Electrical Engineer - Interior Decorator Betty Blair ----- - - Brassiere Manufacturer - - - - -Singer Lillian Sutherland - - - - - - - Gym Teacher AMBITIONS Juliet Geltand -------- Actress Bill MacPhee ---- To go to West Point Josephine l-lartfield ---- Clothes. Designer Robert Wagner Annette Craus - Roslyn Greenbaum Alice Cohn - - Dwight Kantor - Bert l-lockensmith Leo Martin - - Roy Brisbois - - Bob Angus - - Joe Walsh - Paul Wurtzel - Ruth Tustin - Ruth Peterson - Jean Kerner - - Collette Listman Evelyn Summers - Norton Nathan - Betty Schmidt - Mary Howlett - - Betty Elkeles - - Janet Anderson - Radio Announcer Head of Attendance Office - - - - Dress Designer - - - - Movie Director - - - - - -Journalist - - Ranch Owner - - - - - - - Artist - Aeronautical Engineer - - - - - - Lawyer - - Match Manufacturer - - - Film Technician - - - Great Golfer - - - - Doctor - Science Teacher - - - - Singer - - - - - Actress - - - - - Scientist - - To make a good wife - - - To become smart - - - - -Actress - - House Wife Gene Granich - - Constructing Engineer 3 I v A-nr-" 1 l -1 FE-q A , 4- ' ' Nfl 3- f :T 'l-int For -K Sift ,f ' "camel ' fflllxrfr t 5' ., fn zais . gf 1 4 D wg-4 ,,., -ilell. ri -, - ft 5 - n-. L7 ol- L. ,..t um'!Iq v V K l 1 R I. U r ,4 L, r ' it J ' Lie' f 1, -l A QL.. '-zlrgiizeif T., ' fi' Q .ri -S 1 'fm' " fn l 1 -1,1--1-.3 Tfi , ' Tjgi .- Y ef '- X 'rw - 3 l'-5 3'-s' ' C 4 - efef' ' - ' f ttf ' if' if litijfjkfi .. ,N . M .,,. ., -.. I ,' jJ,.,g,i3f , I I , if , Qifeiz- ii A . N smmeartxc, - s, v if--. J A Q .. -E We - W a sm so pg--A A -f-- ' - J iuii it '- t ' " s.,-so -. ,ts-sca l y . 9 , " . .,.., JUST AN ACCIDENT A 9 D R A lvl A T l C S The Dramatics classes of W35, in which are to be found, no doubt, some ot the future Garbos and Barrymores of the cinema and stage, have produced more plays and given more performances in one term than any other Dramatics classes in the history of John Burroughs. There were twelve performances given by the end ot the first nine weeks, and a larger number by the end ot the term. The ll period class produced "'Just An Accident," "The Estabrook Niecesf' "Signals," "On vvith the Show," and 'The Trysting Place." The IV period class put on 'The Still Alarm," "Alias Janette," "The Kings English," "Captain ice," "'The Visitor,' and a tevv others. , ALIAS JANETTA ESTABROOKE N l ECES The Dramatics classes of this semester worked under many difficulties, largely due to the fact that the auditorium could not be used because of the reconstruction work going on. There were no lighting effects, scenery, make-up, or stage equipment of any kind used in producing any of the plays. lvlost of the plays were put on in the gym, and some in the library, They were all a success and we know that it was because of the fine outstanding efforts of the Drarnatics teacher, Mrs. Turner, to whom we are indeed grateful. The plays were well acted, and some were so humorous that they literally had the audience rolling on the floor. Naturally, with so many performances, the pupils in the Dramatics classes also had more chances to show their ability than ever before. THE STILL ALARM 3 CROSS WORD PUZZLE HORIZONTAL Our Student Body President. An article. A cheer. Section of a stove. The Girls' Vice-Principal. Too, To pull along behind. High School labbr.l. Credit iabbr.l. Letter of the Greek Alphabet. Suffix of Plotmiac. Behold. Los Angeles iabbrl Female sheep lcoIloq.i. Laurence l'abbr.l. Article. Fourth vowel. Our weekly. What some people will do when they find they're without a BURR. ey JOHN Extron VERTIC A L Miss- ---, who so wonderfully helped in the art section of the Burr. Negative. Those who do not have a Burr are-1 from a lot of pleasure. Thus. The Boys' Vice'Principal. Edito' of Burr. The teacher who has helped to make ihs Burr as fine as it is, is Mrs.--. Principal of J. B. Part of the verb "to be". To wander. A falling oft from the line of progress. One of the A9 colors. A spot. Another of the A9 colors. President ot A9 Class. Neckerchiei, illuminate. An organization in the school for your parents The forefoot of a cat. Father lslangl. ? 1 su 1 Oct. 17, Oct. 18, Ocl. 24, Nov 19, Nlov. 22, Nov 24, Nov. 29, Dec. 3-ll, Dec 13, Dec. 21, Dec 25, Jan. 21, Jan. 22, Jan. 23, 1934. 193 'l 1934 19311 1934. 1934. 1934 1934 1934 1 934 1934 1935 1935 1935 A N A 9' s D I A R Y By srrrrarev wrLoER g Dear Diary: A ' . 1 We took out nominating petitions for Class Officers today. Janet La Sance, Ruth Zimmer, and Bob Tucker are running for Secretary, Jane Ellen Marks and Jack Kinney for President, June Smith and Eddie Shultz for Treasurer, Betty Sims and Philip Anderson for Vice-President. Well, may the best man win. ' Dear Diary: We had our "First" Class Party, and was it swell, Everyone had ,a perfectly lovely time. Thanks to the faculty. They made out programs and I met loads of boys I never knew before. I saw Anita 1-larryman dancing with Mr. Thompson, he was third on her program, and they danced divinely. Dear Diary: s ' Sorry I neglected you, but there was no news. Today we had elections of our Officers and I guess the best men did win. Jack Kinney is President, Betty Sims is Vice- Presidcnt, June Smith is T.e3surer, and Janet La Sance is Secretary. 1-lo l-lum. Dear Diary: Three cheers! Class pins went on sale today and I was the first to get one, Now I really am an A9. Dear Diary: - Six of my classmates were chosen to visit our adopted schools in San Fernando in preparation for our Christmas Drive. They were our four Class Officers and two other prominent' A9's. Such is life. Dear Diary: Several of my schoolmates and myself went to the Coliseum today and -saw a perfect football game. We A9's sure live a life of ease. Dear Diary: Gee, l'm so full l can hardly write, Thanksgiving dinners certainly do make me lazy. No school until Monday. I bet we'll get together and tell what goodies we had for dinner. Dear Diary: Our Christmas Drive is on and we've decided to break all the past records of the A9's for giving the most of the things that are needed. ln other words we're planning to need three trucks instead of the usual two. Dear Diary: We had our second party and it was even better than the first and that's going some. Anyway, it was just grand, and the punch . . . Well, just to think of it makes my mouth water. Dear Diary: Friday and school's out for Christmas Vacation. Boy, the halls were overflowing with Merry Christmas wishes. Dear Diary: Merry Christmas! I wonder if my cards reached my friends. Our Christmas tree looked so pretty tonight, all glittering and sparkling. Dear Diary: Well, we've added the final touches to our pins. Our ribbons went on sale todav. and the colors are brown and gold. We're back on the gold standard. Dear Diary: Mother took me downtown today and bought me my clothes for graduation. They won't be ready till the week before the big event. l think my clothes are knockouts. Dear Diary: The Burr comes out tomorrow and I bet it's going to be swell. l'm going to get more signatures this time than I have in my five other Burrs put together. RHYTHM Youthful bodies swaying gracefully 'ro The rusrle ol The leaves, flimsy clraperies falling in lovely lines, to give calm or stormy effects, hearts bearing faster from The graciousness of sell-expression-this is rhythm, The most symbolic and natural phase of art, is 5 x R r- " .Qc .1 f 's V ' . . '- 'xr - , V . , . X . ry L' FN ,X 'K gg? 1' 4 Sf. 2 sn- ...4 f . .' vga' ,. - , 12 -ff , fi '. 'nfl' .L ' x l,,QQ,L:.. -A - 3' ' 'vu - , 2- I""r?1"': ,v .' :4 .2 " ' ' iffy'-611, . 'Q-',"'J y , ,.. '--,I .ig V q . , ,Q Q . 1 'QA ,I fgv. 2 'A . 4 1 uf, rw u Maxx: 4 MM' V3 -- , Lm"s 'B 'X -x 2 Wx,- 4 -'a A u ,-J, .Hx v -W e w 3' "' .ef-1."'X -ew' .' .AL ' , , Q .ATE -mix' '. . f H . , W..-1 -gy H -f -. 1. 761- - ' 4 .,i. 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AP-:ii l GYM WORK IN OUR SCHOOL By MARTHA LOU STIBOLT and MARJORIE CURTIS The girls' gym department of John Burroughs Junior High, one of the most important divisions in our school, is supervised by four successful gym teachers-Mrs. Daniel, Miss Robinson, Mrs. Shinn and Mrs. Higbee. The teachers all have schedules for their classes, which include decathlon, games, formal. wholesome living, and music. Decathlon is a test tousee how skillful one is in the different events. Basketball tree throw is one of the hardest for most girls because they do not play it frequently. Volleyball serve and handball serve, on the whole, are quite easy. Basketball minute throw depends on knee action and quick starting. Games are the most popular event in the course of physical education. Next to volleyball comes baseball. Basketball is exciting, because one must be quick and always alert. Handball has not been played much, but will become more popular as it is played. ABOUT FACE! COUNTER MARCH! IN FOURS TO THE LEFT, MARCH! really is not so bad as it sounds. Formal must be taken once a week or two days for half the period. The girls may think this a waste of time because it sounds like a military school, but the practice in learning to obey orders quickly is very valuable. The exercises in formal are beneficial, not only for the attention acquired but also from the health standpoint. ' There are numerous exercises which help your posture, your feet, and your breathing from the diaphragm and lungs. Special attention is given to those who have foot trouble and poor posture. Mrs. Higbee has charge of these girls, who are under weight and who need rest. For the girls who have poor posture she has many different exercises such as hanging on bars to correct those who are swayback, and also exercises for the posture of feet. Among these are walking on a very small board, picking up marbles with your feet and walking on the side of the foot around the room. These exercises and many others are the reasons why so many girls when they leave this school have excellent posture. Wholesome Living is a class which is conducted one day a week for ten weeks, Each term different subjects are learned, such as self-control, grace, personality, correct dress and healthful clothes. To most girls, the gym work is very interesting. Decathlon helps us in building muscles. Games teach us good sportsmanship. Formal teachers us to obey commands, and healthful living shows us the way to dress, and the different meanings of personality, poise and charm. Much credit is due these teachers who work for our benefit, and every girl appreciates what is done for her. WHOLESOME' LlVlNG CHAIRIVIEN C I Boris Rosenberg. lvlariorie Loyd, Wirston Hill, Rowena Somarind-fke, Helen Bowker, Betty G'ace .-rihies er, Sara Belle Goodwin, Joan Riddal, Marjorie l-lenshaw, Nancy B'own, Barbara Mitchell, V-innie Wibie, Dorothy Diclzcnscin, Gio ia Stuemaze, and Virginia Bradley HEALTHFUL LIVING AT JOHN BURROUGHS By Betsy Fmcke As we sit in healthful living and see the sun shining and hear the voices of our friends playing on the field, many of us wonder why we have to have healthful living at all. If we paused to 'think of what we learn in these classes, we would readily see the reason for having such a subiect. One semester personal appearance and charm were discussedg poise was the subject of another. Another subiect is the functioning of the mechanism of our bodies. It is also important to know how to make our home happier and more attractive, and during one term this was our main subject. lf we learn such things, it cannot help but make us improve our habits, and we are healthier and more fit to carry on the business of life because of ourknowledge of healthful living. Many girls would not knovv about the proper food for us to eat or the value of cleanliness if it were not for these classes. Our healthful living classes at John Burroughs are conducted by a chairman and her assistant and supervised by one of our capable gym teachers. The first half of the period is usually devoted to taking notes, while we hold a class discussion during the latter half. At the end of the term, every girl hands in a notebook in which she has written up the notes she has taken during class. These notebooks, together with our class recitations count one-fifth of our gym grade. The purpose of healthful living is well expressed by Prof. Jesse Williams of Columbia University: "Health is the quality of life that renders the individual fit to live most and serve best." Therefore we take healthful living so we may be fit to be the leaders of l'OiTlOl'l'OW. CLASS CAPTAINS i3yJEAN MCKENNA lt is the duty of each class captain to get her class in order, take roll, and when the gym teacher is not there to take full charge and direct the lieutenants and girls in whatever vvorlc they are supposed to do, whether it be formal decathlon, games, or any other part ot the gym work. At the end of the period it is again her duty to line up the girls for dismissal. ' The class captain must set an example tor her girls to follow, not only during gym, but all through the day. She must be able not only to lead, but also to follow And so we realize that the name of class captain is not only an honor but a real duty. Martha Lou Stibolt, Barbara Mauerhan, Collette Llstman, Jean Campbell, Pat Lake, Josephine Holmes, Georgia Gordon, Mary Jane Wheller, Dorothy Smith, Jean Montgomery, Barbara Lee, Betty Brockly, Maxine I-liggens, Virginia l-lutchason, Sara Belle Lustig, Aleyne Sugarman, Doris Schaffer, Bessie Bloowen, Janet Gauldin, Eleanor Leaman, Cully Rhean, Robyn Smith, Janet Grant, Beverly Fest. MILK CLASS NOON AND CLASS SUPPLY MONITORS By HELEN ROSE To the noon and class supply monitors goes the job of taking care of all gymnasium equipment. Whenever the girls participate in any sort of games it is the duty of the monitors to see that the players are equipped with the proper supplies and also to see that they are returned to their respective places. The job is not an easy one, for otten balls become lost and the monitors, who are held responsible tor them, mut locate them. Much credit is due these girls who do the job efficiently. For volleyball there are the nets and balls, for baseball, the bats, balls and bases, tor basketball, the balls, and for hit-pin, the balls and pins. Each season an accurate account ot each article must be kept. Myrtle Rathrel, Barbara Snow, Dorothy Dodge, Betty Lou Stuart, Martha McComb, Jane Hill, Audrey Bishop, Betty Gingrich, Alice .lean McCallum, Blossom Carmickle, Margaret Myles, Jeane Molin, Ruth Burton, Mary Blackburn. NOON, LEAGUE CAPTAI NS lN ACTION A SENIOR-Anita l-larryman, Jane Burgunder, l-lelen Rose, Janet La Sance, Frances Smith, Dorothy Smith, Dorothy l-lill, Pat Lake, Ethele Hoover, Rosemary Pennington, Georgia Gordon, Emily Lutz, Jean Montgomery, Betty Brockway, Patsy Mace, Marilyn Slatf, Betty Rand. JUNIOR-Virgina I-lutchason, Lorraine Bertileit, Geraldine Finck, Suzan Zimmerman, Jane Shiels, Dorothy Smith, Cynthia Mills, Sara Belle Lustig, Florence Robinson, Lucile Thomas, Katheran Ferguson, Carro Ellis, Constance Kivari, f.c.g::::.g2:..a..-fx. r - raft, ':'E:'-Q.. : - , ca- ' ag: 5:a:--f:- ,. 1.4 b.,. -,,::. " E" . .'vQy.i. A v 'A 2?'a,:3,,T:.,,..-Z0 .fy rar, . 4. ,Q me ' 4 2 .,.. r -.,,,.,: ,A,, . 52 sl :fa .N . ..., q,.: . . ,,,. . - .- ':4gg13f4. f " T i l ' 1351! ..,:.., . M 4 i F 15315-.L:s,:. """ " Q'919,i , f-zt f:2f54?5.' - . .- ef , . f J 'l., ,-ff, Ei . ,, v. 1 ' ' , .V ": 5. .. -- ,, ,1,u..'4-g,g-f,5.i4gyfffi3'I.gf' -A . W' " '- ' . 1 41f'.,e ' t 1 .1 . as t , , J , .a . A '- ' E 'W' 'S K its-'ft ' , W ' 4 .13 ZR Q - . ' . - . 4 .. fm A Aa ,F . ,, iw Ti a- K, " , .1 .fl ' ' a ' I " r ..,... If .V ' ZX fe Q - . 4 N Mfr- it-:ir t ' 3 X ,J ' Q-- f M r ' ' af-'-5-av. V gf ":.,,'g:e,,.1...,.apg:", ' . 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'lt 1" a.1a.1tz1tbw' 'ARE 3 W Q K r ' ti. , 4 N' - an , - 23' ' ' ..3 .... lftlig' L-Zia... .. K Xi ,umb r- - s' W5 a 'ia-. .4 g 4 .4 -,Je , l - 1. wx. PM '.wi.'.:'f. JLJNlOR VOLLEYBALL CAPTAINS B7-Ogle, P., Peggy l-lunter, Mary Ann McGrew, Elaine Moore, Maxine Piness, Mary Marjorie McDaniel, Suzanne Brace, Marjorie Gale, Jayne Boynton, Betty Ernst, Eddy Finch, Jean Clattin, Marie Carbon, Mary Elizabeth Grant, Kathryn Flinn, Marjorie Street, Doria Revier, Eunice Young, Diane Reardon, Barbara Wilson, Gladys Tuttle. A7-Lucille Thomas, Florence Robinson, Patricia McKnight, Barbara Zink, Mary Ellen Walsifer, Pauline l-larbond, Constance Kivari, K. Furguson, Cora Ellis, J. Glenn, Betty Hendrickson. B8-Elaine Mclnerney, Lorraine Murray, Marjorie Lenee, Betty l-leathe, Coralie I-lall, Lorraine Noyes, Marilyn Cass, Lorraine Bertuleit, Susan Crail, Mary Jean Ccberly, Dorothy Brown, Betty Ann, Dorsey Smith, Winitred Stoddard, Margaret Wallace, Nancy Watson, Jane Shiels, r 3 ffjl X Q I 19' 1-... 5 6 momma 11 , , ,, .. . ..,, ,, .. J 4,3 1 , .. J , . 4. 4. M .. .??l-tm.:-.5 ,- ar' ., ,. . .... A l.,. .N gig a..Mg? ,,. Q. . . , Ml . 0 ri N se. l X ,,: rf t b' 'l..' .-fjgz' ', ,N f 'ff , ,V -,og 1 iffy ' f 4 ?uif5'fQ5?f'f'n .5 ' .i .. 44,1 4 vs' ' : , '9,L3ff"i4f ,je , X , gb, t ap us SIB' 4a-.wwf W 1 'W 1 1 , I D .biubj '33, uk' :,,.iiw,15C", ... .,f.,.,f't V., .. " 4 'f?,,f, 5 i A '9' . :W ,. + 3' 5 it frfgrs Y. . 45 5: "f .J-f ' - rig? 1 iff,-ff' Lili-5. .0 ' jg . .2 z., , . ,. ,-J ,. . 2' ' ' - ,J J, f y ilk 1 i , 'I af 5- - . r Illfi. rf , 1 - . a,,.:,, aa,-gf-2 5 :faq..t'i:f:z1rifaaiga:-:-..eaa- 2 ,, f. . -. - 4 , MH a- ,. -l -- -wr. 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" 1-iff . . f ' il 1 i v x t gh f a I ' 4 -' .. u N i 'ft " fax ,. 3,513 rp, ,s Q a .ai E., ry nf, ,-. x. A-,.-11.5-...f 4' , Q Par ,, I-'::1-'al ac, - as.-2:-- -Sv" 4 ::s.,:,. ,Y r1.z- nv' " ". fr " 'A' I re ,,:,:,fa,f.,aff' ' 2:-sg. " rl, I 5 ,gy . , J ., , , -s.'.,' ' ' " , 4. fu 4- 'Qff ' tr 'tr ra a. Q Q. Vi.-V ,Ja i f 3 V li ,, 9, Q2 4 c 5. ., g. .. . ,r-I f V , Q, . i. f. ...C ,J .- ,H - ,- 4 J , ' E sift- 1 43.47 - :E-, by .al - .: 31, V, ai gf --I Q., J 'iii -V . fi N121 1 SENIOR VOLLEYBALL CAPTAINS A8-Patsy Mace, Effie Saclcett, Elizabeth Rand, Marilyn Staff, Priscilla Morse, l-lelen Knapp, Charlotte Kashoft, Phyllis Conant, Nancy Harris. B9-Jeanne Molin, Iris Jensen, Elaine Knox, Emily Lutz, Dorothy l-lill, Ethel I-loover, Rosemary Ball, Amarie Bellin, Ruth Gingrich, I-lope Gregory, Shieley Entrilcen, Dorothy Fuller. A9-Anita l-larryman, Mitzi Frees, Janet La Sarice, Christine Bonn, l-lelen Rose, Frances Smith, Jane Ellen Marks Betty lllathews. 1 . JUNIOR BASKETBALL CAPTAINS B7-Barbara Wessels, Patsy Smith, Maxine Welneclc, Mary Scarcelli, Marilyn Schecter, Tasher Ruman, Irma Morris, Belly Platt, Barbara l-logen, Jackie McFadden, Betty Marlon, Betty Jane Meadows. A7-B. Feldman, L. l-lirsch, K. l-lierman, L. Galentirie, M. Johnson, N. Arnold. B8-Ffances Kramer, Mary Claire Hanson, June Morgan, Bonnie Kjirult, Doodle McClure, Margaret Pior, Marian Mayquist, Emily Huffman, Carolyn Frank, Virginia Chapman, Phoebe Dale, Meryl Ann German, Dorothy Dodge, Virginia Finch, Peggy Ann Brown, Charlotte Shapiro, Shirley Rosenbaum, Allyn Scarborough, Thelma Steckel, Barbara Smith, Suzanne Zimmerman, 'fi . , 'i an in :V " -'l ,,?'5"'5 ' 1 - far 'A "Z A f""3 X2-fs "E za, 4 Wi UB rm-, - i. .- I" :1f-- " -.it . J , t as r'i 'if:sr'fi:f 11. - f, X ,',. r ,'.'-is .,:. . , , i,,,,.,f.+- for 'K -,Q af , .,,., .' "' ' I ' 1 ' . 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'F f if , 1' ' . - ,,, .: - "V-5, -- - ea,- . N qr: 3 is-4' - NYQQ' ,Lf '-f ,--, ' . " N2 1, its fir' :gi 15 if . M. , . ,:,: 1 l.. A ,,, ,gy -1 'ff:?'t'lm7f'+: 'J f ., if ' r .5 14 55 ' '-rl il - url vi Q 451. ' - T , -' M ' ff ' : . ,B iiziwr? , ,, , If - , . -f , .,.. , SENIOR BASKETBALL CAPTAINS A8-Adelle l-leimber, Ruth Dreusllce, Nancy Bogardus, Yvonne Johnson, Nancy Hoffman, Patsy Weitzman, Mary Ellanor Schiff, Caroline Shulman, Marion Widdicombe, Prudence Thrift. B9-Nancy Frazer, Jane Brolsquin, Sarah Belle Goodwin, Dorothy Belcher, Helen Clark, Cone Jeanne Webster, Mary Fuller, Joan Woodward, Evon Raymond, Alice Van Sloaten, Virginia Henry, Lillian Horowitz, Margaret Meyer, Valerie l-lanrahan, Mary Lauterwasser, Pat McCarthy, Alva Lloyd. A9-Ruth Lustin, Pat Rainey, Norma Smith, Dorothy Webb, Ruth Shapiro, Ruth Zimmerman, Winston Hill, La Vone Edwards, Peggy l-lodge, Roslyn Greenbaum. 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'iw f- , M , 4 ,F Qjgici , ,, Q ' ' 'HW N ' i 1 1 4 at UM WD , v q hw e 1 , 1 ut , L f ,UM U 10 ill l l ll " l I 1 ' 4 ' . ll alll D ' ln ' A ,wffQwV,vunT wut WEN 'l.dWfQN1.',". ft' t ' -1' f'-1, 4' f 'fin ' ,is ' ill . Mitlliaw 'fly . .mg We f 15- ., v,5i:,g,.- --Q., H, l . Q,-,y 1. kms 'tial' xf?tg1lQEh',.gl' t'-4223! ' 'K 1, ,1'1,3:'Vj ' .i'Q'-f,ly,i':",1 V V sn BOB TUCKER AND JACK KINNEY THE USE OE SPORTS By BOB TUCKER There is no substitute for sports in the process of training a boy intellectually as well as physically. A person with a strong body has a great advantage over others, as he can do better mental work. The ability to vvin or lose graciously is also taught on the athletic field. This ability is very helpful in business as well as at school, lt is significant that Greece, the country which attained the highest civilization in ancient times, stressed physical training and strove for physical perfection. We of John Burroughs are fortunate indeed to have the very finest instructors and the best equipment. Let us use them to the best advantage. BOYS'SPORTS By JACK, KINNEY Dusty fields! Rainy vveatherl No gym! lt would seem with all these hindrances J. B. sports would have withered up and died. But, no! They flourish beneath the weight of these difficulties, everybody doing his part in furthering J. B. sports . . , the true Burroughsonian spirit. ln athletics and in life we win and vve lose, and playing the game fairly is more important that the final score. There is no feeling in the vvorld like that of winning a game. When we lose, which often happens, it gives our character and sportsmanship a true test. Sports are mainly for the purpose of building physical and mental qualities. Even if the physical benefits are not suficient, the moral and spiritual values received make up for dificiencies form the physical side, making sports one of the greatest necessities in our high school and college life. EDlTORS NOTE A vote of thanks is due David Lapidos for his help on this section of the,Burr during the absence of Jack Kinney, the editor. .., . I I TEAlVl CAPTAI NS By HAROLD B. SAMUELS The upper and lower division teams are chosen at the beginning of the tirst ten weeks and again at the beginning ot the second ten weeks. i. The players of League I or League ll meet at a given time and one of the gym teachers handles the election. Eight or- tencaptains are chosen by the boys and each captain takes his turn to pick one player. This procedure is continued until every player is chosen. The captain must give each player a chance to play. It his team wins any placer ment, it is his duty to make a list of the players on his team, and turn it in to the Gym Department so that the players on his team can obtain points twat 'i 3 f iettersi During the first ten weeks Volleyball and Football were played, and during the second ten weeks the sports played were Speedball and Basketball. V. The upper division and the lower division alternated each week. The upper play- ing one week and the lower the other, until each team in both divisions had played ten games. The points tor first were lOO, these going to each member of the winning team. Second place was worth 60 points, third place 40, and fourth place 20. The thirty boys with the highest number of points received Large Letters, and the next thirty boys with not as many points, received Small Letters. LOWER DIVISION TEAM CAPTAINS F O O T B A L L By HAROLD B, SAMUELS Football is the most enjoyed and best known of international sports. lt is greeted with great zest when the season comes around. Tackle cannot be played on the hard, gravel-covered grounds because, even in touch, minor injuries are unavoidable. The teams in League I were all fairly equal with the exception of one team. The outstanding team was captained by Jerry Briskin and had practically all the best players in the league. Jerry's team consisted of: Backtield: QB.-Jerry Briskin iCaptainl L.l-l.-"Gorilla" l-liller R.l-l.-Jack Kinney FB,-Ernest Becker Forward Wall: RE.-Bert l-lockensmith RT-Don Milligan RG.-Anthony De Santis C.-Harold Samuels LG.-Bob Gibson L.T.-Jack Waldron L.E.-Harold Larsin The only team within striking distance of Briskin's had a very good captain in Larry Bradley. The competition ended with Briskin victorious over Bradley in the last game of the series, thus giving Briskin first place. The final results were: Won Lost Tied Briskin - - 6 O T l Grady - - 4 l 2 Bradley - - 4 3 2 I . ,.,, S W5 tif 5 sgsvmvs ,. - ',q-g,-'-1,"?i"S?1q'f 222-ff Mft - 1' -'fn .af 1 S 1: c3:f,n 1, 9'1" 's.?:ij:a. :s' ': 1- A ' . I ., ' .. ni, ifjlg 'Q ': 'ii-.xQ:s,r:' '.g2tgfJ'1f2: Q ,-af' .. 1 .,:wg'f.spaw is 25 Z 4 I I 5 f' .I 'W ' - ' . 'I - - I . 'gt ff .,fa'wfff'.11fes Q ff, .fs mgwgtmfgf ,. H -- - ff I- -:Mara-f-,ass iw at iv-:..,. N. WR-H ag, .m'.1,,,. -.-.: . ..af M. seam-.af ,rfaya-gl -A-1+p-a.,,,g.,s.wM. . N, , Q47 ., V 5 .,,- ,.f,Mg?,jfgR,,,ggZE,,1x.+Q 4 aev,gQ,,' .,.. I 1 ..3.,. xgis:i?. '- - - . , ' . .. , i: . ., va ' I as I I ff , .,1. :' : .rvzvn--, .. -FY' -.L.-..-sb' --.W Y 3 -- ' I .L, 11" ' .,., V .. as ,:2.:'1.,15'.5r253g:f:-,:3.:. ,sg f g2':f,.f,g:5 . " ,ig-...Q 1 . 1" ' "9 T: - '. ref. - if ' In-4 . ' 'Hifi-'.?'f"i'f'.' 'sz : se... :.,..+r:1f f we if Q- . w a - . ' -I TIT' ' - ' I fl 1t., ,'li' I ' -:-45,-. 5 'j.:F'3,,t -'g"1.jF., 'P 'X-' Y , Q-I . '.-1 ' e' a ' I A - :. ' tl f ' -.222-11. 5 i- " ' f q . . n' A . r 1 '- H I- 'jfs . Q: . 7 ' :j e eil'-' .-f1'4i4" Q , ,? i. f5fJw?1iZ4 .E .,, ,.. " . ' . 1 . f I . 't in r ., .gs ,lg5,.,.',q.,,.ij-.M -5+ 4 5 -1 I . i ' V -Q: -- W i - . .X ,K . Q 5 "1 A- "'- 51 ' . r L. .1 I- 'ie . f . .. "'- -'-' ---- . n W , .wx mtv? - 4, I V .5 r . 1 . .1 1a,pfaf,5',Q,,f2- , 't - V gs- ' ' N - ' s. .f- " --" " ' " P - . -, -X- ' -g..:.w' ' ' A . V O L LE Y B A L L By HAROLD B. SAIVIUELS and JOI-IN C. BODGER Volleyball and football are the winter sports of the first ten weeks at John Burroughs. Although football is much more popular, nearly as many students play volleyball. It is a great game to develop team-work, and every player gets a chance at every position, including server, in the rotating system, while in other sports the positions are so specialized that a player always plays in the same spot. Volleyball is a great game to relax in many businessmen have found, and it is played widely by middle-aged members of Y. lvl. C. A. or athletic clubs. It has also gained wide popularity at beaches and on J. B. courts as an alternate to football. A The competition of League I Volleyball was very close, with Stockwell and Grady Stockwell and Grady were tied for the title when they played each other. The fighting for first place. A The last two games played by these teams resulted in Grady winning one of his and losing the other, while Stockwell was victor over both the teams he played. This automatically gave Stockwell first place. The rest oi the results are as follows: - Stockwell ...,........... .... F irst Loewe .... . . Second Grady ................................... Third Charleston ........................ ..... F ourth Although volleyball is not a very popular sport, one hundred polnts was given to the winner, thus making a real fight for first place, or any other place. IVI I N G R S P O R T S By BOB TUCKER , Minor sports are composed of horseshoes, handball, tennis and track. The most popular of these sports are tennis and handball. As there are more hand- ball courts than tennis courts, handball is enjoyed by many more students. Track is one of the sports in which all homerooms participate, but since there are no noon track teams, it is classified as a minor sport. l-landball is played at noon and after school, but there are no homeroom teams, so it is also classed as a minor sport. Without these minor sports, noon periods would be rather tiresome for those who do not belong to noon league teams. FOOTBALL League ll had another great scramble, with Cole ahead of De Silva and Bennett by a half game at the end of the first week, Bennett led the rest at the end of the second week, with De Silva hot on his heels. Bennett won his final game against Holden as Reese defeated De Silva, making Bennett champion, Reese, Cole and De Silva all being tied for second. The series ended with the following results: ,"v l-Ili ' ':':"2 . . LIVI itgt it , L, l,., V- " . V,:,.i 'i -'VVi: ,.,t ., l Bennett - - First 1 .A,:. .f.q ,fifty c I - - s a -i ---'V f ..r. T OS- econ g .- ,, , De siiva - ' Wm ' zi- , Reese - - Fourth 1 l'.'. f .lgl f wi -- - ,i X :::,.f i,i,. ...... ,,:v , --"- ::: -rrrrrff f Q' r L-. .gi, .--.,- N E S E G A M C l-l l E S By LILA MAE ALLES "Boys will be boysl" is as true a saying in China as anywhere else in the world. Although Chinese boys and girls do not have sports like ours, such as baseball or tennis or horseback riding, they also have many games and pastimes to while away the hours. They seem to enjoy them, too, quite as much as we enjoy our energetic sports. The greatest of all games to a Chinese boy is kite flying, and l believe that if we had such fascinating and wonderful kites as they do, we should enjoy this sport, too. On any pleasant day, but especially on "Kite Day," the whole sky is full of kites which look like flocks of swooping many-colored birds. Some of them are seven feet from tip to tip, and some are so small you wouldn't believe they could fly at all. These kites have no tails, as ours have. They are balanced by a bulging rib that runs through both wings, and allows the paper on the sides to cave in. Often little pieces of split bamboo are attached to the kites. These pieces of bamboo make a clear and beautiful note like the singing of birds, when the wind whistles through them, The most fascinating thing about these kites is their shape. Some are shaped like dragons, some like birds, or butterflies, or fish, or even animals. Some have faces painted on them. All are painted in the most brilliant colors. These kites have pitched battles in the sky, and the fun consists in making them fight, in entangling them and cutting one another's strings by sudden jerks. Sometimes a small paper butterfly is fastened to the cord, and the wind sends it up to the kite with a whizzing sound, but as soon as the butterfly touches the kite, its wings close together and down it comes again. Other games that Chinese boys like to play are "playing lion" or 'Hplaying dragon" with papier mache masks, "guessing penniesf' kicking the shuttlecock, cricket-crickets fighting, dominoesewhich is not played as we play it-blind man's buff, and a simple sort of toss-ball. Many of these games the girls play, too, although after the children are ten or twelve years of age, the girls and boys do not play together, f' . 4 ' . .2 ..... as ... ' l. . . , 42 r 2: -71. , . ,'g:.::a1'f:1e1i:a.s,s' ,:.:s:s5::a.:-Q-.argay!-I-5-f - ' ge- .- I f MQ '. .--A R. 'I' ' 'F ' I4 f - g -Af: .,v .s"' - -'55 , 1'-1-tg: ' 1 5.51, :s'1i1:1.E i .1 Esffzj ' Egg at H I N .,..,., . . ..- ' ' I ' 4 "A 1' fav' 'f1f5i,a'lZ i ff:."? L3 V2 ' lt get ik I V , xl' ffllfmii li " 5'5'5f5'ZTf i' lflS-"3'W Zfftsi I gg- 3 -. vpn' 1-X - .,- f " I ?" 'f V' I' t U' if 53' I . f, gl , --,.,.,.,, - V 25- , I..- x U. f VM., A V gfmz-51.-y - :.,,,..,:: I C-Q. wg? 'r ,. -1 -- ,S r X we i s 'V ---- if , . . I I Q M.. .If A. Vu . , A .'-- I -,-, Aa., --::-:- 4 N - if ia iff, A . lf .is fi' -. - -f , - I ., .-.N -' I ,... - .J ..j'g., -, f :, -.. ' , H - ,::+gg' 2g.,,.1Z,' I 142 t' I ' .. , ' ' ' ' ,, ' . ' 314 I gg .. zfftw ' AQ ' ' tj"1,,..:-g. jj . Mft ' -aj . agp-,,g:3-'t' J E V A l A M 1- ' f ' ii If Tw . QT? .- LM L Afm... .ifigrL,.., 4 my 4.5 M ,. K . L.. 5, l ' "A""' ' ll? 3'-I -fl I QE IE 5 """""' ' .4 . .,.a.W. V. rr i-ak--5-mm-f-f-2. . -' 6 i' , - .. ,fs -gig: Eg : ,. .W . . g -if? - t r Q52 ji 'ze--f ,fiX5:fQ3 Q.fYfs21'2ff'?": .fis1E I """ It , Q .' 51:1-3 3 tiff? ig,.'E,.aggf,'--f:3::1.,"'.5 . . I gk wwwgmmwqhwwwimwmwy -r . . .,AA M ' ' 1 '- 'i-374. e1w..,..t, vga. , 4.2. ..,..wc . W. . , .. Y A A W, 'fa vga. INDIAN CLUBS Indian club swinging is a useful knowledge that all boys get at John Burroughs. In later life if one continues it up it will help keep one physically fit. lVlr. Swarthout has had a club for the boys who wanted to go on farther in this work. The advanced members have given performances in the auditorium several times, Mr. Swarthout, the sponsor of the club, is very good at club swinging and learned much about this when quite young. ' The clubs, as the name implies, were first used by the natives of India. The explorers found them using giant clubs over five feet long in many crude ways These clubs have been improved upon until we have the balanced clubs of today. .A w Q f'-- I ' "" ' 1.. U -T. 1 " J '4 r """"- t"t"'-me W-V-fm-...'. . 51114. f f ..i-. a,a..,gL...2E , ,,,,,,gTWw ff fr -'-' . N .rr -ml-L Q 3-'E -I ,,,, WM4r:.: Q I -,.... .. 't -"r- M it .... M- ll ' 1 ' V- z . .. ' K i . l - . K .. - . 1? ij, ..g .W .M L. .I R A' gy t ,MWA .5 . V " 4' 'I ' rA--' uuvg . , , ...,i ,. f 5 1 .. - . - - A X, c..,., A:-'Q - - t M Z Y Al ' I JM WA-A-I I i A be-MW -W :,:j:,- 1::...' .f.1W::- J . V I -""- 5 .ymg ,ff 7,0 . 1. I 32 . 7 ' 52" ' iL'?52.lr"-'55 if 4' .- I Q' t .. .,?-i'1f-iff",-5-51 w ' Y . I FX-vi-.--' 'it hwy' 2 5 "'i3ZW?'3ff ,......,.., . H, I .I...,. I I . .4 it airc I I . If . - .I if I r -E'-HA' l -.VF 'H K MT I l I ' ' ' aa ' . ' in if ' . ' if 'Tl I I il .... , .Qi ,is IVIERIT BOARD I Your conduct is a worry great, to these people who must decide your fate. But compel'ently they wisely work, and students' bad habits do not lurk. A TEN WEEKS in Piziisit siiop Aivp Tl-IEN - P By BERT BRISKIN Jimmie Brown was a BB. l-lis program said that the X second ten weeks he was to take print shop. The 'first week of print shop was very discouraging. Jim- mie read a dull, dry book that meant nothing to him. The next week he arranged type in a case. What was the sense of it all he thought to himself. The A9's and B9's ran the presses and had all the fun while he did all the work. But there was a reason for all this. A foundation was being laid for him. Soon he was shown how to set type. This also was quite dull. Then came making up the Far and Near. Jimmie began to realize that the work was fun and not boresome at all. Then came running the press, That surely was play. As the end of the term came in sight Jimmie's mind was all made up as to what his elective would be the next term. Yes, it was to be printing. ln the A8 term the routine was quite the same. The only difference was that now he appreciated his work, while before he dreaded it. l-le had the job of running the press more often and the less interesting jobs only once in a while. l-le was becoming more skillful, ln the B9 term he was frequently called up for the important jobs. ln the A9 class he could do everything well and rarely made mistakes. t-le had succeeded because he had persevered. T l-l E A LJ T O S l-l O P By LALJRENCE RODSON Every boy should be interested in the auto shop. By making various projects he will learn to make his hands coordinate with his mind, which is a skill sought by every- one. ln these various projects made in the shop, he will learn the correct use of the drill press, file, saw, and chisel. Besides these he will come in contact with numerous other tools useful to practically every man in later life. Many of the boys are making inside and outside calipers, a very useful project. A Gaff-hook is another possible project to make, and is made very easily, lnstead of making projects some of the boys bring in their own motors to work on. The auto shop has all the neces- sary equipment to do such jobs as grinding valves, clean- ing carbon, and replacing pis- ton rings or bearings. The auto shop is a very worth while elective. D R A F T l N G By TED KEITI-ILEY Drafting is an essential study for the boy or girl who wishes to become an engineer or an architect. In B7 drafting the pupil learns the fundamentals of the art of mechanical draw- ing, such as how to lay out a sheet, on which side of the T-square to woi'k, to keep the head of a T-scjuare tight against the end of the drawing board, the difference between a 300-600 triangle and a 450 triangle, how and when to use each. The actual problems that require thought are introduced in the AS. The first two weeks in the AS, the B7 work is reviewed and then the real work of drafting begins, that of straight drawing. During the B9 term the pupil gets into more complicated drawings and is often- assigned-to an interesting project. As A9's the boys have a choice of lvlechanical Drawing, Architecture, and Naval Architecture. When the pupil is taking Naval Architecture he designs a boat of some sort of his own choosing and works on the large drawing board. l-le works on this boat the whole term and learns quite a bit about the construction of a ship. W D O D S l-l O P By TED FULTON Charles Linthwaite and his companion are adding the finishing touches to a well- made chest which shows the fun and compensation which follows the hardwork of wood- shop. Through the program ot an imaginary Johnny Thomas, I am trying to bring this out to you. Johnny's little ability in carpentry made him dread the second ten weeks of the A7 when he would take woodshop. The first day it seemed his thoughts were justified. l-le sat and listened to a meaningless jumble of words, as his eyes roved the room of their "tour of inspection." Streamlined airplanes and sleek, shiny boats met his eye. Every day his dread grew less, for his project was gradually taking shape as he worked over it, Finally it was finishecl, and he shellacked it. At that moment there was no prouder boy than he. ' When Johnny reached the A8, he didn't hesitate a bit as he chose his shop. Quickly he wrote woodshop. l-le made two household articles. j In the B9 he made a boat which was chosen above all other B9 projects as the best that semester, 3- l-le entered the A9 term as a teacher over the l37's. On the first day he noted the un- easy expression on most of the boys' faces and noticed how it wore off. When graduation drew close and lvliss Baller asked him what his shop would be in high school, he said proudly, "Woodshop." SHRINES From the huge statues ot Buddha, found in the Chinese temples, down to the small household images found in any well-ordered Chinese home, shrines have remained un- changed through countless Centuries, and will probably remain a lasting tribute to the Chinese, their sense of art, and to their un- .changeabie faith in their gods. fif.-". ,.-'. . '2 V 5' 45-'iff-f ri? . N I '.+rjwS571:--sr.: 1 .-'P-i1".i,fE: I -,::Li,:,, , ... ' L mm x. 5 'Q-u34feQ1?.f,,3,-,.i . 'lffjfilf-rf,.E1 ' ' " ' .- ,pp , :5"l. 'P5'fl1 . . ..5.y.:Q.. .. - .,.4,5 W-K .v . . 3 ' " -ff ' 155' ,N 1 u fg,.,.- 1 Qg:fI"' 1 ,g::,':' L. . .:, f, ,F-5. 1 uf" Q 441' 'Wai L f .. - ,J ,mf zL . rg' fl h Mfg X' n 1 - 5 113' .31 , " n c. 1 n ggxiahi c A by -. 'fr W u 5- QF- Us 15 im -fn? :-1, aa' .. af 'wa -xjigi ,Q 1, .ff , "'-fa x35 'K n.-p .er r .sw 5 fi,,i,'gJ..-..: 14,3 Kiiiitrgf-,--w z P-51-J' TWA 5252 S hq m Kg: 5 I W RU 3 1 -f-n,?"4' f'-E' J gg? ,fgiww ox Tl! 'Je 4 S Q 5 -1. .rwf ,aw . Jn - 5312.-. 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'- Q-:'f'-'S-.1':'l'f'-'!3W7'f-1 Q55 4-33737 ' "-- . - ' ' u,i5a"'7'!fj1?"f55i3953.3.tfzzqyjlffiifff'-'::f"""'!"L""4f'V' -fx 'Z .fy , -, sv ' -rc? pf .4 J,-nya rzx qv sq ,. Q ,B fm., ' uv . - ' , - - --, , - ,-- . xfru -q,,y. ,,, - ' .I tjalftitgl 1 , it-.-N. I 1-.ww I Iv - Miilrtfr' -7 4 WV' W ,YE ' , "9-S9?ffIlf1?f'," 4- ' . ' I fm' ' filitrlgu - ' -2'-' ' 'SW r. I If ,I ya. . .-Ii fs " '4 ' lr 15 i -. k 1 151. gIf'.'f 7' . ' 'I .1-f," "' ul-'r' f' itil" SQ-fc'.-il ' ' . '-' 34 ' iffy iw ir" ' r 'if . . .. ,.., ,. .. , ,,. .. I wi, -. , . , ., , V, . .. . . I- fl, .5 lv -3 i"' "lt .iq Q21 gf' - 'f ,if ,AW .wp ' f'f7.fx4f. fT f 19?l'f5t I " w e .9555 - en treat . , . , -Kr 'title " - -2.2514-' ' -'N-.4 ' gghii-:6f'i"ff1 f'xJFl'1" 'K tie-ui-A A c w e ' 'uf' M. . .. ., N, , . , M, ,.,..,,,,.. , 5 'ff ,','.fE lfgitl ' V:-fi f' Qi-32551, 'M 'f::'q?'5 . .fm ,II , - 21,-.:,:..r-Q' . ' '1-ms:'f.'4':f.,a. ',.L.g:1w ' ' "' ' ' ' .. ag . ,.,.- . ...., 44,Y"3, V I. A. X, ,,, .W Www Q ,g ff, 1 5.1, 4 .Q . . , . , . .. .f. ..... :, :,g5.,:..5,.g.-, if - ,, - Q, . . , 2, -592: : .5 35 I ,. f-jj,., 1- ., ,S ., fi gft.f:.l, fs, 11,1 ,gn 441 ,J-caehiwezf .-at-V:-::' ' -: as 1 pm., .iyggjjy j, ,V ,. .-g?:t-e.1.:- ,. its 'I .fK1:z.'.,z f ' ic- ', lY1't'.'W2f2' :V -f ' '- lg-If-I: - , igzaj . ae: , gy.:rf,-fe-1,.a:,1-a'EM"i.s fi: 4. , ' , , , ,z ' ,vw . . , . its 2 ::j"'I.:g',l-,: "1 , 1 ,' ,i5,,.:,fCtft ' ' 1 '.'r.,55..f..,-1 fp' I5 A-. , 1 ,jj g3ya5 1 i,fXzfl??ji ' f f' ,. - 1 W '- 4 I -a a r . " , - .-if 3323? ff.,ata9., ., 4'ffa4'Q,y, 'Kgv r .- :1 :I , I . gg .I x 5 pgfrygwsyygfw ,'-'Q ' , " " Sly-3"4if4't,.:' 1 ?I'5fk'f2l?t- ' ' "'A -4.--.: V " 7f':5.f'1:f" , sl. WM . ff ,ery 'Ca wwe ,V , I but ALI. I KNOW IS WI-IAT l'SEE AND READ IN THE PAPERS By BERT Biziskin Yes, believe it or not, l am just like that humorist, Will Rogers, All I know is what I see and read in the papers. So, l've been reading and looking at all those things up front. That's a swell message from lvlr. Carr and a honey about our princi- pals. And how about the one from our prexy, Tony De Santis? Great, aren't they? What do you say, we give them a big hand. Like me, I bet you've been looking at all those pictures, haven't you? Great big, handsome he men, and lovely, pretty, shy young ladies, And talking ot pictures, isn't that picture ot the balcony swell? I bet ev.e,rybOdy wishes they were as good as all that. I lt's too bad that our advertising crew turned out to be so good. They got so many ads, there wasn't much room for jokes. But even so, the ads do bring in the do-re-mi, while the gags only bring in a tlitter or two.. .. .... And now that you're done reading the what-you-ma-call-'ems, done with look- ing at all the pictures lmostly at your ownl, and have gotten-all your autographs lhey, Malcolm, did you get Dorothy'sI, what do you say we have a little fun? For your delectible editication lthat got mel, I've gathered together some hum- orous stories, some not-so-humorous, some quips, some gags, some wise-cracks. Jokes, jokes, jokes. Big jokes, little jokes, new jokes, old jokes, Jokes tor the happy, jokes for the sad. Some that are good, more that are bad. And yes, smart-alecks, I know you've heard them all betore, But even it you have, think kindly of your humble editor. At least, be like the Pacific Ocean the first time we saw each other - he wouIdn't talk, but he waved to mel Unhumorously yours, BERT BRISKIN. V ,I . .. 'SOIWHAT . . , 'Bathing'beachesf'weie so crowded this year that the bald-headed men were thejonly ones get-ring sunburnt. I . .STOPPED ,I ' , . This is the tree I That stopped Speedy Gowt- When they picked him up tHe was inside out. - This rock withstood A terrific whack- . lt bent Speedy Knutg ,He never bent back. 15: ,gi g ' FOR SALE Advertisement in a newspaper: For Sale--Bakeiy business, including large oven. Present owner has been in it for years. Has good reason for leav- in . 8 :if 271 11 A FISH STORY .lim S.: "Vi!hat's a salmon?" .lack K.: "A herring with high blood . .TC wtfxj.. I ' RUN, YOU DEVIL f The list of prize winners at a recent picnic read: -A . "Mrs Smith won the ladiesf, rolling pin throwing .contestf by hurling rar pin seventy-five 'tee't.", , - V ' "lVlr. Smith' won' the hundred-yard dash." V ' ' ' A 3 221 1? TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT Boss: "There's two dollars missing from my desk drawer, and no one but you and I have a key to it." Office Boy: "Well, Iet's each put a dollar back and forget it." S21 Pl: 1 SPELLING COUNTS Gob, writing a' letter lto mate sitting on bunkl 3 'll'ley, Joe, take yer shirt .oft I want to see how yer spell Matilda."- Everybody's Weekly. . I. . P1 ill 791 ' f-- NO WINGS OVER RASTUS Two negroes who had not seen each other in tive years, discovered each had ressuref' . . . . . P been married during this time. . , "What kinda woman did you-all get, lVIose?" asked Rastusf .- U I 1' 'She's an angel, Rastus, dat's what ,, Q. he is " '- r1'T'i-L ?i?J2iw'5?AifZ 5 ' . . . . Q. "Boy, you sho is lucky. lVline'st"'still ' ly: "F"-1 'ii :FV HEX pfjif-':f7f.' a":2Hj Tiff' -" - - I H FHM' - fs -. 34.gw1 4-f.'f.i'zg+'-'w?.+"i 'f i if llVII'I . F' i5i'5P7' 5" I ' lliftmd gd -I-if-L 1 1: S I " 'Wat vi' . , :, ' A HAPPY ENDING . S " ,.z1. - . - , " 3,..,Lgg':. 4:3.gi',H"s7f:., I ' . ff.: ,gg ,, Head Clerk: "I am very sorry-.toheaif fm.--. 1 -1 . i Ai-t-yr' .. ri'-' I n., Dr,-I -. I . - yi-.,.,ipa1g, ,r.i , I I of your partner s death. Would you like is . . , H ' 3315.1 me to take his place?" . . 'f'i,,'r , --i- li. vi: - ig-1: :1 ' . - if' gags Manager- "Very much, if you can get .i'pi,xg.i-,g 'I -HQ tibglfgv, -- 2,.a 14 . qggrfgrgm A I rfifa-,,g--,i., .Q -,553-ir the undertaker to arrange it." ??ZpiifE:f" '3- ' ' 'A it 'I' . fl?g,.',"j 4 5,1 ,- ga, 'l'. fi Y . 1' r ..,. iz. wHAT, NO PUNCH?" . ' I gjvgtizle X ,,r,,.f"': ' 'f'.'.1 ' . '- fig . . gm - Mother. "You insulted the cook. Go ., .inf . '-5. -ringer'-1. 4 ,t - , I 'GSS haf arid make. UP-" . fy - Son 'lBillyS.l: And get a punch in ,,. -, it -- 3- V .af V ,hz . . - ji, :JM the nose like pop did." P5715-, .f4F'2:." fi 5-Q 3 -51 '. "W H t 'I' 3 , 5 .di H " 529933. OH- LADY- . 5- ,, ,D Passenger Ito lady sitting on his hatl : 2' i ,J i "'Excuse me, lady, do you know what 1 " ,A it. -st! " - - 'l?g5.-Migggif. ii I ,, you are sitting on?" . . .. .. . . ..El.fl5' it ' f5iP'.Llf.if' . - " ' ' ' + . if , f I fff"37.RyfB. .Lady. I ought to. Ive .been sitting on it for fifty years." REST PERIOD Mrs. Spriggs: "'Do you need any shoes?" Mrs. Briggs: "No," Mrs, Spriggs: "Neither do I. Let's go some shoes on us while we rest." some shoe on us while we rest." sl: lk :ic 20 QYEARS Fizorvi Now Lewis M.: "Do you know what I think about married life?" Billy S.: "Are you married?" Lewis M.1 "'Yes," Billy S.: "Yes," . . :if sg ig LITTLE SAM Lady: "What's your name, little boy?" Boy.: "Sam" I Lady: "What's the rest of it?" Boy: "MuIe."" 111 121 wk I HE'S AN ENGLISHMAN An"Englishman who had recently ar- rived trom his native land, saw a, sign readingl, 'DRIVE SLOW! THIS MEANS YOU!" - . . . After reading this, he said to himselt. 'fHow'did they know I was here?" ig: :ii I iff ' . A DOUBLEBILL Earl B.: "When I get married, I shall lead, at handsome girl and ia ,wonderful cookrto the altar." 1, Joan H.: "HeavensI That would be bigamyln if 5.4 PK NOTHING SPECIAL Tailor: "When your .father sent you for samples of cloth, didn't he say what color and material he wanted?" L I Art G.: "I don't thinkit matters, sir. He wants them foiipen-wipers.-f' 1 . QQ Ill fl! if IN HOT WATER , Maid: "Please, Mrs.. Waite, will you come up tothe bathroom 'at once. I can't make out whether.Mr. Waite is scalding to death or singing." - TRY THIS ,ONE 'YOUR ,FRIEND "Mandy, I'sefheerdi.fyo'i is still 'lettin' dat no 'count rrian from Dog Townhang around. ls dat so?" .asked a colored swain of his equally colored lady love. "Who dat been sayin' I is?" "DassaI right who bin sayin' yo' is. De p'int is, is -yd?" "I ain't'sayin' .ln is." "Well, yo' ain't sayin' yo' aint. Et yo' ain't, yo' is." . "Et I is, I is, an'- et lain't, -I ain't. 'Tain't none of.yo' bizness .whether I ain't or is." - "Yo' ain't sayin' yo ain't. Dat mek it yo' is, ain't yo'?", ' .. "Et I' is, l ain't gwine' say I is, an' ef I ain't, I ain't gwine say I is or ainft. ls dat plain, or ain't it?"' , ' it , PX 151 ' A COLLEGESTUDENT. The young man had just driven home from college at the close ot the term. "Did you pass everything?" asked his mother anxiously. "Everything but two Studebakers and a Pierce-Arrow, Darned it they mustn't have had airplane motors in them!" , ' II: wk if BROWN , There were two Browns in the village, both fishermen. One lost his wife and the other his boat at about the same time. The-vicar's wife called, as she supposed, upon the widower, but really called upon the Brown whose boat had gone down. "I .am sorry to hear of your great loss?-she said. ' "Oh, it ain't much matter," was the philosophical reply, "she wasn't up to much." V "Indeedl"t said the surprised lady. l'Yes," continued Brown, .".'she was a rickety old thing. I offer ,cl her to my mate, but he wouldnttiih ve her. I've had my eye on another- for some time." . And then the scandalized lady fled. Y. ro soo ooo: : oo-as : : :caocc : :. aa: : : : :Q : 2 :QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Flowers from . . . ,V O N N E ' S li TELEPHONE WYomi11g 1183 146 NORTH LA BREA AVE. 1 0 oo-among-Qaeaaaqaggg ooooaaaooao Y , ----Q- -- , 609 3260 Wilshire Blvd. Phone EXposition l890.: 'gl booeooooaqoo 1 Qoooooooooooopoooogooo-npoooooo9o99oo9o99ooaQ ' ' ?33i1-Effff' -ff 1:12 wiv' 1.5. -.gif 1, A QL. , -V i, , lnxlig gg Y " '11 W, ' 'f'P'.' HM Q.: ,' W if , 'ties' """"5 f', A 'Lfgf 1' 35" 1 , ., .. . ,. ,I ' .1 'v mzfxa. f .1 r-ra " , -1 .ifilfzi ' ' f i' , , 1 . ffg '.:.f:1.3x-'gn' '.g:".:' --,I " E I .1'- 1"-f . . ' . '. 2-iffy" "-"C-ffl l. ' 'iff' 1 -' P.-,1x.f f ,ilk . - 'V '- 1 ' ,fx ff: .?:1i" 1'51'-e5i.,me 1, f I 1... -'i-W. gi' Nl t ' : p gqe y,.,,gq 1 .l argl ' ' 1 1 -' 4.-if" 1'F?'f.r5,SP's'f :M l I , r. , . M H3 -- Aging. !x I. 'Q '. ir, , aff 13-Eh?" iii: - Zap! 1, 4 :ff '- ,,.. 'if ..f 1 J. 4 Lf-,uf 1 ,..-gf' 1 fs.-ff, . - f inf.: gif? -' ff??f.f' 14151,- . I 1 V ' -, .1,.i' 42.1-,fl r1'z111w ,-pr,-we 1- Aw -- .5 1 .ew 1:41 V Hilfe l im ? Q 6 'Y 1 1735111 -6.1 1 -- 11 95 ' 53+ If-V'-1-,'1w'e'f 'sfmffisi kg' 1 ' ggi "mf ff -l "ff - ' ," 1 -:A-- , " "H Wi' - lim if W! g 'Sill , .23 iii? ' Pm " ' . '1 ' , " 1' ' 5'-11 mi lvjlixi 'rgif-2 1" - . 3 ,11 ' " 11 . 'i 'Y'-1 9 fi .v , Y . '1 " LIC- "fJa1"lw' -' 2112:-f . ' 5615. .. ml. hx . .L.:, 1 li? ,iz .1,:. 'I -Q ' -n- . Q , .-:M ., .: " 1 il - ' ' 5 if if '5-l.?."f'fFif:' ,4if?'23'f "Jil Wy flf f 1531 ,.. wx. ,W , ,l. .' X" -Y 1 -I " mi . 1,15 I , ' - 1 .-, - 1 M E - .5 f .. 1 ,nic Jill A A M '+ .W A +L: .xg ' A.:-...., .. , ' ' " ., , 45,1-1.1, .J J 'I ll ll :I 1 ll I PA KLANE STUDIOS ,5 Gifts for Every Member of the Famlly SILVER GLASSWARE CHINA ll H l l V , -1 Ea?-T 4 ,ggfffaeiq- f4 :. U -7.4 ,. 5: JA, 'G EI' A' Q., u it - Q 1.- ' - 1. . '14,-' " . i n gg l I .., A P ? .' .. da, K, ,144 4 ' , A151-'. 1 A- , ' I 'uf'Ji,.7l."... ljkkwzafdr ' .4 A , w. J 1 s 'hi-':"' .135-7R1'E?., 5,193.1 1-Pff'3"f ' v ' fr 1,1 - .' ? 'nl ' W 5-z1:f! -- Q11 -adm Q fw' .- 4.16: I 'H1f5f'z,-sm. " ' , , 4:,g4mg4..N- ,. ., st.,- -'ff ' A gr qf 5, 15345 ff Q1 f 91: -. V ' j.g1,.14's 5' ., ' 3122? ' ff! v ,I f X , ,., X ff -.Eff ZA , '-- V ' " ' .Q , f' Af oo00-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQoooooeq--0oooooesoe-ooooooagpg ----------...--TEZEZSEEQEEBE2F5EEE:------..-..--- ImiIEfoRQQI2Eif""""' """"""'EE5 5E5ER Linotyping fo. BURR and FAR AND NEAR AI il C3 CJ I7 I7 I IJ E? 1606 Cahuenga Ave. D Phone GRanite 6140 O H O L L Y W O O D C A L I F O R N I A Y I5 -- --------------,,,----- Y... .... - -----..A--,- oooooo--o- ..., L--- .... v ------ ....., ,,------ EVERY CLOTHES NEED POR THE ENTIRE FAMILY VICTOR CLOTHING CO. LEO S. FONAROW, Directing Manager 214 SOUTH BROADXVAY LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Telephone MIchiga11 0801 QQQQ -04 0 0 o oooo O9 0000 00 Qooo n o o L--- ""'1 2 -- ------------- ---- A-A--A---- - -------A----------- -,,-.4 o -- ..... ---- ......... L ,,-- ---- ,, """T ILA BREA BIKE SHOP Wlmeel Goods . . . Sales . . . Service . . . Rentals Brazing . . . Acetylene Weldiixg . , . Repairing R. T. KNORR ' I 322 South La Brea Ave. Los Angeles, California Q ----------------..------------: : : : : 2 2 : : ::- : :---: c-: A --.4 , 0 Manufacturers . . . NVholesale and Retail U Art Favor and Novelty Co. 3 U Dxstrlbutors . . . Emboss - It 2 Everything for PARTIES . . . CELEBRATIONS . . . CONVENTIONS MRS. SALE 231 South Western Ave. Los Angeles, California Telephone FItzroy 8334 x 0--------------....------------ : : : : : : : : 1 :--: :----:: - --QQ DUIVIB, BUT BEAUTIFUL "Darling," asked the dumb bride, making out the daily budget, "should the light bill be charged to 'Current Ex- penses P U IINI THE HOLE Bob T.: "Hi, caddiel Isn't Major Stienlaut out ot that bunker yet?" Caddie: "Seventeen ordinary, sir, and one apoplecticl" HITCH HIKER Arlene K.: "I heard your boy triend had a tinger in a big transportation deal, Jane." .lane B.: "Yes, he thumbed a ride across the country." lite. TOO BUSY TO LIVE hadn't time to greet the day hadn't time to laugh or playg hadn't time to wait a while, He hadn't time to give a smileg He I-Ie He He hadn't time to glean the news He hadn't time to dream or muse He hadn't time to train his mind, He hadn't time to be iust kindg He He He I-Ie He He hadn't time to see a ioke, hadn't time to write his tolkg hadn't time to eat a meal, hadn't time to deeply teelg hadn't time to take a rest, hadn't time to act his bestg hadn't time to help a cause, hadn't time to make a pause, He He He hadnlt time to pen a note, He hadn't time to cast a voteg WHAT A LIFE He hadn't time to sing a song, Winston H.: "A moth leads an awtul He hadn't time to right a wrongg ' " He hadn't time to send a gitt, Helen A.: "How come?" He hadn't time to practice thrittg Winston H.: "He spends the summer He hadn't time to exercise, in a fur coat and the winter in a bath' He hadn't time to scan the skiesg ing suit." He hadn't time to heed a cry, . A it He hadn't time to say good-byeg .I YOU CANIT WIN He hadn't time to study poise, An itinerant musician was stranded He hadn't time to repress noiseg in a village one Sunday morning, and as He hadn't time to go abroad, he was playing his cornet in the street He hadn't time to serve his Godg he wasapproached by the clergyman ot He hadn't time to lend or give, the parish, who said: "Do you know the I-le hadn't time to really liveg Fourth Commandment, my good man?" He hadn't time to read this verse- "No," the musician replied, "but it you Hes will lust whistle it over, I'lI do my bestff in 'fi' 1 1 .- t hearse. ,- ' 'flfftif' N , , ,. - ,il ' '--T51 ......1. ' ...1 'EEL gf it :ftflilfril lflll Iii 5 Q me rt :tif L 'I I' Il I ss." '!' fl- 'j Tf f .r u it 1 3I,wS5vrinJi,'G1, l m . Z U H 1,1531 ..,. P I iv mfs. ai IQ .lm 'E " ' Jig' ,W mln, 1 .Sx- x'IMA,,,L4 y - , E ' . Ll Et. 5'1" '.'5l1,. ' 2- ', .-2 U A l fa -1- ' It I I ll tittttt tif? "'i r Ii-'i - " l f I ' me "': fjgg. I, X" AX:N,j"'lQ " .3 ' lIg2l,'i.'!-7,Z.1TZ'f 7 I 2' I 'vi as I I ' I I FT .Xr- ap , 'f:.f.1'i'3' I' '- J. i 1 I 55:I51L iJ-':'.'f",- - I' . . f ,I t. . 4 .5 .- Lfj is 1 fx 3 Rpfg .-. :z-,. A.-5 1 '3-'. s aura 1. ii, - 'X S 7, ' . LQ- .-.', - .f' .- ' ':-+..x.I'w' L ' l I- , I-.vain - .A . 1 ' I I if T 5 - Ln- a. 'f Y E' 1' , iff, W z..,, j f -'j I ii, V.-:ra-t r' fi I' ,tiff-:if f I :iff f I at if -i trgt-,,.3 ,I -Lsflirfi I -I 'ltrfft-if .m. . . ' H -I ,iwlrzf-TJ. -g.....-.ff--v----.a,,,, Qi-'1 ,vrw-:wg QSUPELIQQB ENG RAVING L M e offer a com pletelllel-gable serviceikz high rade halftone Q arm' lme pl ates in one 01'1Tl01'B colors ..... SUPERIOR ENGRAVING G1 1606 Cahuenga Ave. H llyw d C 1'f Wl-IEN OWNERSHIP COUNTS f' ""' """ "" " """"" A young man who was leaning against o the entrance ot a large city building, E smoking a cigarette, was approached by Q aS,,a,,ge,' 5 PARTY FAVORS it "Young man," said the latter, "smok- I - I ing is a vile habit. Why don't you stop 2 Everything for Your Party and become industrious? Why, it you 2 :lj practice selt-denial during your lite, g We Rent Centerpieces I some day you might own this building." z 3 "I-lave you practiced selt-denial?" said I FOI' ANY OCCBSIOI1 ll the young man. Q ff ul Cmainly have... E Balloons . . . Serpentme "'Do you own this building?" 2 Noise-Makers, etc. I "NO-" I l I "Well, I do," said the young man. E ART FAVOR 6' NOVELTY CO- I 22: 21: :If . z Art G.: "Do you love me, darling?" 2 231 S th W f A l Betty P.: "Ot course I do, I-lerbertf' 2 Ou es em ve' ll Art: "I-lerbertl My name's Arthur," I jl Betty: "Why, so it is. I keep think- 3 Flfzroy 8334 ii ing that today is Monday." i l 9:7 7:5 7:3 L ttttttt ,C ttzttt ,Z ttttt gtlttjj lContinued trom Page 9-'ll "l3UDDl-IA KNOWS BEST" "Cigalettes," the unpopular customer grunted, and put titteen cents on the counter, I-lop Lung bit the coins and then gave him a package ot cigarettes. l'Say - I-long Wun," he said, coming from behind the counter, "You want - to wish - tor something? Rub - the head - ot Buddha." "Okay," the customer rubbed the statue's head with his gloved hand, "I wisheef' "No - I-long Wun," I-lop Lung shook his head. "lt - no work - unless - you rub - with - bare hand." I-long Wun may have been smart at passing on counterfeit money, but he didn't see through the trap, and pulled a boner. I-le took ott one glove and rubbed the statue's head with his bare hand. From behind a curtain came a big Irish policeman and a finger-print expert trom the police headquarters. The expert put the powder on the statue's head and got the all-important prints. The Irish cop prevented l-long Wun trom fleeing. "Yep," the expert grinned, "they check all right, Clever, these Chinese, but this one wasn't clever enough." I-lop Lung took the teather-luster ott its peg on the wall, and began dusting the little shop, humming a little Chinese song. oooo Qsoooooqoooooooooooooooooooo oo oo The Parent Teacher Association of John Burroughs Junior High School Invites you to be present at Their regular meeting The Third Tuesday of Each Month at 2:00 P. Mp Also at Two Evening Meetings at 7:30 P. M1 In January and March Tea Programs Reception by Teachers aooooooooocooooezqyoz:occ::: : :::oc:::: : or ., Q .1 N W. I 'T' Q 644 1 vr .N was Q, 3- warms-gf, f 5 mmf- . s V 'AY 'Nix-Q jk"-3-9-wiv' 17? ,. 'x- '55 u . ex-if S fs L.. , 4' fu 'QQ wi: -'ws fx., x .4 : 1 'J s 4 f ,fu ,px w A, 1 x 'vu 1-53- . -, 'Ta I .. .. E if ..., 'qgilfam fd. . 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Suggestions in the John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

John Burroughs Middle School - Burr Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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