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Page 12 text:
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SHERMAN ANNUAL, JUNE l922 II
tumblers. She must have bought them for her niece to tumble
about the yard in. "
."ln the street is a woman in an invalid chair. It is thc once
spry and active but now pale and frail Virginia Minasianf'
"Here comes the world renowned prize fighter, Glenn Minor.
He is going into an air garage. Air Garage! What in the world
is that! Oh, yes! that is the new style of garage for airoplanes.
The proprietor of this one is Robert Ames."
t'Far down the street is tl1e place where Abe Buckman mana-
faetures the latest ki11d of cast iron rolling pins. Eugene De Castro,
the famous biscuit maker is going in to buy one."
H011 the north side of the street, there is a theater. On the
bill board is printed, tPete Jacobs, the matinee idol, in Don lt be
Nervous'. Also the noted sculptress, Thelma Uarlson, will demon-
strate how she carves statutes out of noodles. For the Pathe
Vlfeekly, l-iernice Ames, the woman human fly, will be Sl10YVI1, climb-
ing her latest climb-a drygoods box."
"Over here is another sign, 'The Dorothy Hill and Catherine
Pogreba new house paint, made of poison ivy only. 345 per half
'!How dim the street is gettingln I CXCl21lII1',f1, "and on the
other side of the rainbow a building is appearing. It is a fish
t'Don't you remember we heard by radio, the other day, that
Ruth Daniels and Thelma Ruddick, the best fish hatchery 11urses,
in the world, would have charge of the fish hatcheries in Moscow,
Russia? asked Fay. 'tThose women are certainly Ruth and Thelma,"
'KB-ut, look! a beach scene is coming into viewf' said I. ,
"See that husky lite saver over there. It is Russell Good."
HHere comes Fred Fickas. He is trying to sell complexion
cream to the men near by."
"Who is that woman talking so earnestly to that group of peo-
ple. Ah! yes-it is Martha Peterson trying to sell her latest book
called, "How to be Wealthy tho married."
'tThere is Jane Welch selling chewing gum made of g1'ape juice
and lemon soda pop."
UThat man buying a Ford machine is Ivan Wiker! He must
be buying a Ford because his bicycle caused him so much trouble."
"Hurrying down the street, is a man dressed as a navy captain.
It is Charles Wilson. He must be importing copra from Alaska for
the bakers' cake frosting."
"Goodness, I don 't think l'd like the cake," Fay said.
Then we heard a crash!
Voming from the rainbow we saw Naomi Smelansky.
"Oh!l' she cried, "won't you have some of the doughnuts I
have just baked. l guarantee you can eat the whole of the dough-
nut t'or they are not hard like my last ones."
I bit one but oh! I had broken my tooth! l opened my eyes.
Why, T was ina hammock! I turned my head. Seated, in a chair
near by, was Fay.
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Page 11 text:
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Sl-IERMAN ANNUAL, JUNE l922 9
Wallci11g 011, we soon came to a most beautiful palace. Our
guide told us it was the wonderful.building that Philip San Martin
had given to Egypt as 'a :school in which to train young ladies to
cook. We heard that Emily llleeseeling was l1is most promising Stu-
dent. Wliile we were walknig by the front of tl1e building we were
greatly surprised to see Helen Stevens walking LlOXV11 the Steps. She
told us shevwas taking a course in cooking, She also told 11s that
Sain Glasser was a popular, instructor i11 the same school.
Later, when we XVOI'Q,Q1l,l01'lllg' o11r hotel we were pleased to
see lllarshall Naiman, tl1e,,iuve11to1' of bachelor buttons. He told us
lil' was planning to cross flltt Sahara desert i11 about a week. He
I"01'fSl12lLl0Cl 11s to join llllll and two days later we started for the pyra-
mids, taking Mabel Schilpi Qwho had lJCC0lll6 a professional chap-
eronel along with us. H,
As we arrived at the third Zlllll largest of tl1e Egyptian pyrainids
a terrible sand StOl'lll forced 11s to take shelter within.
The storm lasted all day a11d XVll611 11igl1t came was still raging.
The next morning Nellie rnslled i11to the lOlIllJ wl1ere l was calmly
sleepi11g beside the ashes of one of th old Egyptian kings, Zllld
awakened .me with the news that we were SlU'l'0l11lll6Il by a band
of wild Arabs. At tl1at lll0lllC11t a 1nan appeared i11 the doorway.
He was clark Slill1I1Cll with black hair tlllll eyes. Zllltl wore a long
flowing red cloak that lll?l4lQ l1im look even wilder. VVhen he spoke,
telli11g 11s to go outside, his voice was so deep and gruff it sounded
like tl1e G string O11 a violin.
Leaving the pyra111id we saw a comical looki11g band. There
were H1011 tlllil women with dark ski11s and fair, black hair and
Among them I noticed a lady ba11dit i11 a red Zllld yellow cloak,
with a pink a11d green band across her hair illlil forehead. All of
a sudden, recognition came. lt was--Miss lleisenringll After that
l recognized, one after tl1e otlier, my oldvclassmates from Shernian
Looking closer at the sheik himself, I saw that it was lily old
friend, Wiiltei' McKinley, wl1o told us we were all that had been
missing to make o11r class I'C1IIllOl1 complete.
So, there in Egypt to this day yo11 will find, 1111der tl1e leader-
ship of Sheik W8ll'ttl' McKinley, a group of bandits, the members of
which were all graduates of Sherman School i11 June, 1922.
Ry Nellie Stephens and Majorie Biggs.
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Cfoiintry Guy: Hbay, what s a maincure par oi.
City Guy: HOI1, it 's a swell name for a hand laundry.
,SB ,SB ,sl '
Motor Owner: t'Where1 are YOH1' recomnieiidations? Vllhat
proof havel that yOll handled your late cmployerls car
Chauffeur: HWhy, Fm alive, aint I?
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Page 13 text:
12 SHERMAN ANNUAL, JUNE, 1922
"Where am l?" l asked.
Fay looked at me and laughed. Hln a hammock at the sum-
mer camp. You have been dreamingfl she added laughingly.
Ml have," l answered, 'il have dreamed about everyone that is
in our class at Sherman School. You and l were in Tibet, visiting
the holy men."
'4Well, my dreamer, l think we both will stay in San Diego for
a few more years," mused Fay, "but now tell me of your dream."
"lt is very longf' l saidf However l told it to her just as it is
liy lllargaret lialdwin and Fay Edman, SA.
School is all right in its place l suppose,
But in studying dry llistory l surely do doze.
Literature means Shakespeare, Dickens, and Scott-
With such needless study my head grows hot.
Arithmetic means fractions, tables and such,
I'd like to see when it'll amount to much!
Language consists of such things as this-
Verbs and nouns-none of it 's bliss.
lf we had our choice, with all our might
We'd have school banished and out of sight,
Still, I suppose it's all right in its way,
For we do have fun maybe once a day.
Nellie R. Stephens, SA.
19 V59 V59
Do You Remember
When Herbert Palmer sat on a tack in Miss Lane's room?
When Harry Douglas tried to find the length of a Hhippopota-
mus" by finding the sum of the squares of its other two sides?
Herbert Palmer, the "Powder puff vamp?"
When King went to the Hpantryu for drawing paper?
When Miss Bradley told ns to sing without words?
When Toothpickville was founded, and all chewed on tooth-
picks to celebrate the occasion?
When the girls wore corkscrews and pig-tails, and the boys
wore spit curls?
'Dobe Falls, and all the wonderful views to be seen there? N
When Rhoby baptized Marshall with ink?
The "colonial Flapperff' A
Uncle Billy fWilliam 'llnrnerl and the horse equator?
When Uncle Billy ran so fast the steam came out of his ears?
When Rhoby went to the beach and submerged?
Miss Rose's famed after-school teas. which extended from 311,10
o'clock on indefinitely?
nr ' .,, u-,img , 4.1-AA X AM, K
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