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Page 145 text:
p i Q K The oak it 'M M
Mr. Cunyus: "There is a man in town who has such a wonderful power of
concentration that you can see the blood rush to his head. Most of you Juniors'
blood is in your feet."
A PUNCTUATED PUN
Music comma voluptuous music comma was wafted leisurely through the am-
bient aii' period The melancholy sweetness of the soporific night comma the
alluring aroma of a Turkish cigarette comma the mellow radiance of the celestial
orb comma begat a sensuality unparalleled in the annals of annuals period A de-
gage assemblage of June iilles were yielding to their own artistic desires period
Here and there across the dreamy moonlit pathway comma in and out among the
milky moon Vines comma amid theiscarlet poppies comma and the lotus comma
the sylphlike Terpisichoreans glide period In brighter corners of the garden
comma billet doux with signs were written period Among the flowers there was
one whose mien bespoke the thinking mind period Often times she tore her hair
and in a frenzy relapsed period Her sister nymphs had left her quite alone ex-
cept when mischief claimed them for her own comma for she was busy and her
mind severe period Long did she labor with musty volumes pressed conjunction
glancing about at her lithesome sorores triumphantly she cries comma and quota-
tion marks Here comma is just one more crazy story for the annual period and
quotation marks upside down.
FIRE DRILL RULFS FOR OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOL
I. When fire alarms are given, students should depart on a dog trot, leaving
teachers to their fate.
2. Students are requested not to stop to get their books, as they are not worth
3. Donlt allow other people to step on you-unless they are bigger than you.
4. If the stairway assigned to your section of the building happens to be in
flames, do not s oil the system of rocedure bv usin anotherg 'um from
l P . 1 . .P. . 8 n J P
the window or stay inside the building. They may put it out, anyway.
5. Anyone smelling smoke is requested to report same to principal's ol'I'ice.
Failing to lind him in ollice, it is necessary for one to sit down and wait
until he comes. Upon returning to recitation room he must present a tardy
card duly signed.
6. Any person catching tire will be immediately put out.
Page 144 text:
' 1gj2'25'W gf A Q A it 3 We-1f1fef,ue
5 111 N ..., ui.,.m1Qf
YDO0 Dad 5
LIFE'S LITTLE JOKE
X I saw
i And smiled.
to my smile.
If she too
l've quit the hold up gang,
Illl hang around the joint no more.
With a little sigh and a little cry
The garter stretched out upon the floor.
A maiden passed with silken hose,
Well suited for display,
A spinster puckerecl up her nose,
And turned her head away.
The maiden went her way content,
I The men all stopped to stare,
And then the spinster up and went
"Life is just one damp thing after an
other," said the Clothcsline to the Under
S1mol'ie: "Oh, llm losing my equili
Jack: "I'll turn my headf'
The fireman's song, "Roll up your hose.'
If all chauffeurs who snooze and sit
Would use their time and sew or knit,
They could supply all refugees
With sweaters, sock and . . . Pear's Soap
Janet: "How was your new slip-on? U
Janine: "It went over bigf,
You may not lllllzjdllffdllrf our joker,
They miglzf mem old ami dead,
But ilzey do, if: juxt Lemuxe
And bought herself a pair. T fwy'f'e 'fray above your head.
1 Cop: "What's the matter with youl Why don't you blow your horn at
l crossings? "
,i Fay: "Sorry sir, but every time I do, all the girls step out to the curbfl
I . .
, Dreamy music,
Q Balmy air,
, Teasing eyes,
t Wavy hair,
A seat on the porch
I Just built for twog
, Cherry lips,
X What else could I do?
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Tie 'J' ' i '-T-1--A-4-MNTAM-'-I V
Page 146 text:
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I l .
I f PAGING MR. WEBSTER
To Elia, VVlzo Bemmex lmupportable
That you are hypcrthermicd' is excusable.
1 I even might forgive your hyperphasiafl'
l Some traits of yours are very nicely usable,
Q i Yet you are growing crazier and crazier.
2 Produits de Coty, Tussy, Houbigant,
I , 3 In moderation are most laudable.
I f But now I cease to be the confidantg
My protest shall be open, audible,
I, since the days of early infancy,
I Have never overlooked hypertely.Q
I I Wanton, avauntl Your lures are not for me.
"Having an excess of heat.
QAn extreme degree of initiative coloration or ornamentation, not
explainable upon the grounds of utility.
I know the reason the lion rages:
He thinks the zoo's outside the cages.
l Who, these days, is happier than
The chronic, malignant baseball fan?
E l '
if Speakzng of Teachers Poe Had. .
I Miss SMITH
7 was the one I had four years. Very precise and exacting. You wouldnlt think
5 3: of not getting your lesson. Rather tall and stately. Also kind and patient.
5 Very young, ultra modern. Type you would call by first name. Had fa-
? vorite football boys. However, very good teacher and quite broad-minded.
Q 5 MR. COX
' E Original wise-cracker. Amusing and droll. Very, yes very lenient. What
. 5 you learn under him you learn from the sweat of your own brow.
1 Type who never assigned lesson until bell rang and was constantly saying,
X "Let me have your attention pleasel' or "Class you seem unusually noisy today."
g if Asked few questions and occasionally popped a test when it was least expected.
r i MISS YOUNG
l was the one who handed out detention cards indiscriminately but the joke was
that she knew not to whom she had given them. r
4 I I
5 i I MISS MILLER
was the one with the uncontrollable tem er, who u braided a u il before his
.I X, Vg 1 P I P P P
3 classmates and sent him to the oflice to waste a period.
f MRS. TAYLOR
5 i was my favorite. She had pep and understood the younger generation. She
I 5 knew what it was all about.
q 1 up gn -VCX,-, ft 'IAN
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