Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1927

Page 147 of 182


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 147 of 182
Page 147 of 182

Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 146
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Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 148
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Page 147 text:

' ew emi, Tfmoak Q "Oh, Rose, your husband tried to stab himself, but praise be to God, he's still alivel" ' "Poor John! He must have used the wrong knife againf' Mir.r Beff: "How do you know Evangeline was the first wicked poem in America?" Vivien C.: "Why, doesn't Longfellow say, 'This is the forest prime evil?, " Bill: "The next time you bid no trump, Ilm going to take you outf' Alvif fwith a titterj: "Oh, Bill, and therels such a heavenly moon, too.', -Sianforrl Clmparml. "Gosh, I,d hate to be a tishll' "Zatso? Why?" "Why, then Ild have to live in schools all my lifef, ..,,:,1.. She: "How long can a man live on his nerve?" He: "How old is your father?" ...,:,1.. Teaclzer: "Where is Berlin?" Little Junkie: "In New York, writing a new song hitf' .g,:,,.. "Hear about the Scotchman who just went insane?,' "No, what was the matter? "He bought a score card at the game and neither team scoredf' -4.54. 77 Uly.frc:: 'Q-Xvast there, matel What art thou chuckling at?,' Seffyfzz: I'Oh, I just feel Scyllaln lag..- Hattie: "Alice sold her love." Cafty: "How terriblel" Harrie: "You don't understand, the dog got the mangef' ..,:,.,. YIC DAILY HUNT "Did you do as we planned? U spoke an imperial voice from the musty gloom of the dark little room. The girl to whom the words were addressed rose wearily placing some heavy dark objects under her arm. She slowly walks to- ward the door with downcast eyes and with the pensive air of one who is trying to remember something. Suddenly she turned and through the shadows the imperial person sees her face turn pale. Her eyes grow wide, she pauses, asks a question in a tense voice. The person jumps from her chair, fear and frenzy hasten her flight. She rushes about turning over musty volumes and mumuring, "Lost again, every day it happens, this is killing me." The girl drops her pack- ages and feverishly joins in the search. All is a scene of confusion while the girl and the little person rumage and upturn, both of them moaning at inter- vals, "What ever will we do, lost again, it is the bane of our existence." "I can't live a minute,'l sighs the girl and drops into a chair worn and fatigued, while the small peqson twists a tiny lock of hair and seems on the verge of a fit of frenzy. She pauses, thinks, walks to her purse with a dqter- mined air. Triumphantly she screams, with joy beaming from her countenance: 'Tfloisel Here's the key.', CRI, ,tier .K ,...,..,..,................,............ pk r . , Y , Muzi.. i"6Z"u'1 fi " T iff, if I Wifi f ..'-f --N.. . Y . ffl l Q I

Page 146 text:

as1..gggiseifeieiegigggagsgggi?Xu lhhu A pr I y I 1 I ,. . '. . ff. ffffif .ro J' . 4' ' ' ...,.,..n......m....W....,a l 5 fm "---A--A fr----W'--M---V--H f'f-' I df! Q 5 NLE?"Z''E?:ijf:::::1,..,... g.i.-...-m..if" I I ll l I I 5 I l . I f PAGING MR. WEBSTER l 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 L 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. -Excluwge. "Having an excess of heat. 'fMorbid volubility. QAn extreme degree of initiative coloration or ornamentation, not explainable upon the grounds of utility. o M...-1 I know the reason the lion rages: He thinks the zoo's outside the cages. I i ......g:.M l Who, these days, is happier than The chronic, malignant baseball fan? I -eo- 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. MISS MCDONAL 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. MISS HAWKINS 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. 5 E 1 : ! 1 Q l q 1 up gn -VCX,-, ft 'IAN l i'Wfif"Wm'm 'QQ ,,', .QQ ' .QQ . .N . iii ,," "11'fQQn""T.. ' W' l "Ruin M X , v.,w,,,,qmW-Mm 7? S- 11--134 YDJV' M A -if-Ii 4' WWMMA aff.-Rf' rfesxwng T' ' . , r ,,,:g,f Rf 's-efseggcsj 1 if L .Ar

Page 148 text:

, fit: , giigg, A,.. C, Q Nag, V7, g C W M 5,V, ,.m-........ -J--2-0-rrrwnw 'swf A-"my WITHIN THE OAK ROOM Jack take a pencil and paper and take these down. They've got to be in tomorrow. Snookie, I'm going to throw you in the waste basket if you donlt shut up. Oh, I know, for the Hi-Y picture draw a Y high. I love Jack's soxs. These are tricky soxs. Wear like this and they are plaid, turn the top down and they are blue. We've got to have something. We're going to have a little Doo Dad section. Come on don't be negligent. We'll have a negligee section! That's spontaneous combustion! You got that right now. She's going to be a mad Spanish girl. Got after a little Spanish boy, etc. Oh, we got to have an Art Club section. For the French dooey have a French girl carrying a dog under her arms. Aw! they don't have dogs. Why they do I guess I carried dogs like that when I was in France. Listen you work on the Doo Dad section tonight. Oh! it'll be censored. I'll be a doo dad tonight. The Firemen's song, "Roll Up Your Hose." Cuter! How was the hunting? fReads from other annual., Rotten! How's that? Everytime I aimed at one duck another swam in front of it. That's too good. What is that, Jack? Let,s tell 'em some of those jokes we heard at the Melba. One time there wuz a traveling salesman stopped at a farmcr's house- Listen kids, I gotta go. I've gotta go to the engravers, then to the photo- graphers, to the kodakist. All depart and silence reigns supreme. Q MV..- "Dearest, I always think of you-alwaysf' "You do think of the most wonderful things." o ,-gf., TO MR. CUNYUS We, the undersigned, petition the Chemistry Department to keep the doors and transoms closed while the young experimenters are compounding hydrogen- sulphide, aloes and rue! Hemlock and Hades! Snakes and nightshades, Satan and Sauerkraut. In the name of all, close the doors, stop the scent. JACK PROCTOR, Pfuafiflezzt of Affanlif Oman. ERNEST MATTHEWS, Ojjicial Kicker. ROBERT PIPES, Chief AnJZ'i.YUf of Hiriory Club. JACK PROCTOR, Librarian Chief. T 4? will 'iliililili he fc' o 2511.3 toor"j-j,jf.jjQjgjj,ggQj,,.H r M3 . V, -..R -C . . A ,., Ugg. 1 I k !s,.'1lg5dH T -xx!

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