The Burro, Yearbook of Mineral Wells High School, 1928 Page: 88
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Playing With Work
We were all glad to get back to the 'ole school
house again. The Convention Hall rang with the
SEPT. voices of the young and the old school rang with
laughter. It was good to be back and our glad faces
beamed on the teachers of our dreams as we flitted
down the aisle for out schedules. Broken noses and
bruised skins were much in evidence as a result of
football practice. A glorious year was predicted to
be ahead of us.
Lessons were assigned in a day or so and the Latin teacher, as well as
others, began rightly and have kept it up-Boy, can't they pour it on?
Then came the sad days, glad days, and days that don't mean much
to us, but there are a few days we all want to remember. These days are
characteristic of school life.
Sept. 1, 2,
3, 4, 5,
Clubs were organized in the first semester, but were better
organized the second term-but speaking of Clubs, Boys will
discuss eats, but we hope girls do not feel hurt when they
planned so many stag banquets.
????????What went with all the biscuits and silver at the
It sure rains and it knocks us out of lotz of fun. You can
get by with somethings sometimes, and all things sometimes, but
not all things all the time, so Mr. Brannon shooed all the
'curb roosters' in. We wonder where everyone goes on Friday;
some faces are conspicuous by their absences.
_ saw carrying to -
Party on Halloween.
(And it wasn't two students.)
Strawn ought to feel pepped up because we only let them beat
us so they would play us next year.
Those Roman Slaves say they hate but re-
venge will be sweet when they get at the new ones next
Nov. 6, 10
Public Education week. We'll admit they need it.
The date marks the first of a couple of incidents that happened
-"Another good man gone wrong:
Here’s what’s next.
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Mineral Wells High School (Mineral Wells, Tex.). The Burro, Yearbook of Mineral Wells High School, 1928, yearbook, 1928; Mineral Wells, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth299187/m1/92/: accessed May 23, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Mineral Wells Heritage Association.