The cover shows Hollenbeck Park pond, south of the boat house, looking at the original wooden bridge (downtown LA in background), beyond which today is the Golden State Freeway (I-5).

This 2005 book produced by the Japanese American Museum documents most of the exhibit: "Boyle Heights: The Power of Place" from September 8, 2002 to February 23, 2003. A section of that exhibit was about LA Molokan-Jumpers: Boyle Heights Project — "Russian flats". with 45 items showing American Dukh-i-zhizniki (76 people, 37 photos, 5 texts, 2 videos, 1 CD singing). Though many photos were loaned from the UMCA Heritage Room for this exhibit, unfortunately none were allowed to be published in this book due to fears by some zealots on the UMCA board of directors about disobeying a prophesy to hide from the world.

Images of America:
Los Angeles's Boyle Heights

Dukh-i-zhiznik Molokan conscientious objectors and servicemen gather at the United Dukh-i-zhiznik Molokan Christian Association on Utah Street in 1943. Shown, from left to right, are (first row) Andy Patapoff, Eddy Leigh [Leige], Paul Vedenoff, and Paul Patapoff; (second row) Alex Shubin, and John Mendrin; (third row) Bill Haproff, John Pavloff, and Al Romanoff. Russian Pryguny Molokans, Spiritual Christians a sect that broke away from the Russian Orthodox Church under tsarist Russia and transformed into Dukh-i-zhiniki in Southern California, were faced with a difficult choice during World War II. Committed pacifists, many Spiritual Christians Molokans originally fled Russia to avoid being conscripted into military service during the Russo-Janaese war. Nevertheless, young Dukh-i-zhiznik Molokan men, including Andy and Paul Patapoff, chose to serve in the United States military. Despite his request for non-combatant duty, Andy was assigned to a tank destroyer battalion in the Pacific Theater. Paul served in the navy. Some Dukh-i-zhizniki Molokans, like their friends Alex Shubin and John Pavloff, were designated conscientious objectors by their draft boards and served at the Three Rivers, California, civilian public service camps. Others who were denied conscientious objector status were sent to prison for refusing to serve in the military. (Courtesy Paul and Andy Patapoff, Japanese American National Museum, 2000.211.4.) 

  Boyle Heights Project — "Russian flats"
Dukh-i-zhiniki in America
Molokane, Pryguny and Dukh-i-zhzniki Around the World