Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1925

Page 160 of 192

 

Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 160 of 192
Page 160 of 192



Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 159
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Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 161
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Page 160 text:

Page NITA Nita, Nita, Growing swita Every day, VVill you never Come my way? Nita, Nita, When you mita Chap like me, You should copper Such an oppor- Tunity. Nita, Nita, Why, pray, trita Fellow so? Wonlt you ever, Ever, never Not say, "No"? -'Pill Pmzlhcr. ae ae 4+ A HIGHBROW COURTSHIP "My coagulated mass of protons and elec- trons, will you wed me?" breathed Jack Har- per, the educated man. "Oh, oh! You are so passionatelu said Mary Kerr, and she pushed him over the banisters. se -1+ as SENIORS, TAKE NOTICE "She was rawther a nice girl, B. Cf' "B. CJ" "Y-a-a-s, Before Collegef' -California Pelirarz. we -ie -le ABSOLUTE ZERO "Man, you donlt mean nothin' to me, youse just de black parts of a crossword puzzle, you is"' as ei- ee POOR BOY "Here lies the body of Samuel A. Green, Proposed to Louise and called her Irene." -Wnffzivzgfovz Cozrgarlv Parc. BARBER-OUS "How WVEIS the Barber's Ball last night?" "Well, I stayed until a fellow committed herpicide, and then I decided the party was getting too dandrtlfff'-California Prrliczm. as as as CONSTITUTIONAL? Add similes of IQZS-llwiih the speed of a Congressman raising his own salary.-Judge. Ons Hundred Forty-four IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS THAT TELL Candid letter from a twelve-year-old ac- knowledging a present: "Dear Aunt Harriet: Thank you for your gift. I have always wanted a pincushion but not very muchf' -New York Wo1'ld. ik it se Steele K.: "He runs a school for stam- merers." Faye S.: "Goodnessl But who wants to learn to stammerin -ze 45 ee "Did her husband die of dyspepsiail' "Yes, and she calls his tombstone a dysa pepsia tablet." -Judge. sr 42 ee POETRY WEEK Rastus: "They's 21 lot of vice erm in this heah publikashun. Sambo: L'What you mean, -vice -warm?" "What, you mean to tell me you donlt know Tire i'r'r,ra is high hat fol bum poetryfl --Sn'-z'w1.v Terfh. .Slove Mill. ir i' 55 FIRST COUSIN TO HCORNI' Robert B.: "And who made the first cot- ton ginil' Elda V.: t'Heax'ens5 Are they making it from that stuHf too?l' -Perm. Prnzrh Hazel. if ir Q? FAMILY TROUBLES One Cannibal: 'tS'matter, stomachache?" Two Cannibal: f'Yes, my wife disagreed with mef' -M. 1. T. Vno Doo. ISN'T LOVE WONDERFUL? VVe regret the unfortunate mixup of two items in yesterday's edition which made us say that the bridegrooni took his place beneath the Horal bell and 2050 volts were immediately shot through his quivering form." -Bo sfo II' T1'r1nrr1'ipI. NAUGHTY! He had fallen for her. They were in classes together but she didn't speak to him. By des- perate means he finally met her. They were alone. His dream had come true. "How,s your Math? I' she asked. "Good," he replied, "HoW's your Anat- omy?" "I think you're horrid!" she exclaimed. -Lemon Ptl7lCfl.

Page 159 text:

"These Made Us Chuchle, So We U4 "A burglar broke into our house last nightfl "What did he get?" "Practice F" -Notre 'Dame Juggler. sf 41- if GRADUATION DISCUSSION Devona C.: "You look like Helen Greenf' Ollie Bess L.: UThank you! I look even worse in white." U 49 sb NURSERY RHYME Mary had a little clam, Served upon a shell, She ate the shell and not the clam, So we have no more to tell. -Miflrilebury Blue Hallo on. 'X' 'll' 1? There w'as a young fellow named Smith, A lovely young man to be with. He laundered his Tux With Dutch Cleanser and Lux And reduced it to less than a myth. -Vanderbilt lllaxyuerarler. 41- X- -lr SAC-GING SOX fSung to Old Black Joel Gone without regrets, along with lengthy locks, Now it's the rage in Checkerboard or clocks, To just let them swing, you see 'em out hy flocks, It surely is the thing to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. just let them slide, most all the fellows do. Showing hair and hide, whatls that I'l1 say to you? Elastics are parse, we've put them on the rocks, This surely is the day to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. Where are the corsets, once flappers used with frocks? Gone without regrets, along with lengthy locks, So what's the harm if some folks get some shocks? It surely is good form to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. Chorus They're sagging, the-y're sagging, Yes, our socks are hanging low. It saves us time for eight olclock, Let garter go! Cornell Widow. T6 'Passing Them 0727, D. S. DEPARTMENT Latest Song Hit: "I didnlt raise my boy to live on co-ed cooking."-Hoganlv Alley. -If 'X' -X' Dorothy P.: "I was very cold at the the- atre last night." Alma AI.: "How come--you were with john and in the last seat, toolll D. P.: "That's just it-we were in Z row." 66 it- as "Oo's icky honey bunch is oo?" Fern softly cooed. As Howard let go his hold to grasp the opportunity properly, the car lunged into a ditch. Crawling out and digging the mud from his eyes, he gurgled-"Ooze!l' if it- -X- Prisoner: "Put me in cell 383' jailer: UWhat foril' - Prisoner: "It's the one father used to have." -Nebraska Azcgwan. 44' we 'X' Chairman at K. K. K. meeting: " . . and now gentlemen, please be sheeted." --Colgale Banter. -X' 'X' 'X' Doris S. "Of course you can't believe all you hear." Bea Mc.: "No, but you can repeat itl' '35 K' 'X' Rita H.: "Darling, will you love me when I grow old Nelson Mc.: 'lDearest, you may grow old- er, but you will never grow uglier." and ugly?" -le 46 -Ji TO OUR HEAVY WEIGHTS My honnie was fond of jazz dancing, Had a partner-weight five hundred three. The floor was too slick and too slippery- O bring back my bonnie to mel -Denver Parakeet. 'lf 'X' il' SANITATION B. P. Local Policeman fto St. Georgejz "You killed this ,ere dragon, didnlt you?" St. George: "I did." L. P.: K'Well, you can't leave it lyin' about lere, you knowln -Goblin. Page One Hundred Forty lhree



Page 161 text:

f x 1 The F acuity fprimer Publisher-A. STUDENT. Proprielor--A. STUDENT. Editor-A. STUDENT. A primer suitable for 8th, gth, Ioth, and Ilth grades, Conlainizzg The alphabet, in easy, readable form, And twenty-two lessons on things that Freshmen should know. Campflffz by A. STUDENT, Esq. Copyrighted 1925, A. D., A. P. Foreign rights reserved flncluding Borneol First Printing--May I9-8:00 A. M. Second Printing-May 1918104 A. M. Third Printing-May 19-12:41 P. M. Fourth Printing-May I9-I2 midnight Fifth Printing-May zo-4:00 A. M. Sixth Printing-May 2oQ7:oo A. M. THE OAK PRESS. Dallas, Texas, U. S. A., World, Universe INTRODUCTION The purpose of this primer is to instruct and train the pupils of this school in the funda- mental principles of learning. Teachers, pupils, etc., lend me your ears Before this primer drives you to tears, Donlt get angry and rant and shout, just because you are rather noticeably pointed out. Smile and bear it for you know that no harm is meant. So grin and read on, and if youlre threatening-relent. O. C. II. S. May, 1925. A. S. Esouum. PART ONE Fdfllffy' rl fphabet Edi1ar's Nole: Mr. Adamson is not placed among the ladies because of any feminine tendencies on his part, but on account of his being the leader, the If-ue leader, 'of Oak Cliff High School and deserving first place. UA" stands for Adamson, Aduddell, and Alex- ander. In writing of them we do not want to 'smart' or slander. Pointing one's finger is very bad, Saying 'git' is worse, But memorizing the Senior play Makes us want to call a hearse. "B" is for Baker, three of them we've met. Two Browns, a Bridges, and a Bramlette, A Brandenburg, a Bell and that is all. If you havenlt seen the "Bl"s, youive seen nothing at all. "C" stands for Cannon, Clement, and Cooper, Berta. Sadie teaches 'em music, Clement shows 'em how to draw, Cooper instructs them not to mar or hurta Dear old Latin studying it until it's raw. "D" stands for Durrett and Sarah Dinsmore, too. One teaches bygone deeds, the other the diff between "to" and 'ttoof' Virginia is a pretty name, We'll admit, Mrs. Durrett, But when you come to Texas, You surely ought to store it. "E" stands for Eisenlohr, and Betty Ewing as well, Betty makes them pound the typewriter to beat the dickens. We know something that Henrietta wants very, very bad: Some journalism students that do not require "Look over this, my ladlu HF" is for Finley, together with Falls and Foster. Myrtle teaches Math., as you can see by gazing on the roster. Laura shows the females how to cook and sew, But Louise gets the cake-she "kids" "Redn- I'll say so, bo! "GU stands for Graves, Griffin, and Guinn. Gosh, Fannie seems a monster, when late you come in. Page One Hundred Forty

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